(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Oglethorpe University Bulletin, April 1916"

^m 



'■'■■'"■"-<■ 







Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/oglethorpeuniver16ogle 




Z q\ 

< 1-1 hJ 

OS p 

£°£ 

W < OS 

E-i a n 



HJ 



W « 

z z 

5P 



o w P 
z w § 

S h 3 



pq g« 
W S K 

og 

>| w w 
£ W Q 



u 



pq 



w i-^ 

05 P 
O <J 

a « < 

3 o £>' 
Op 

P < C/3 

> w < 

%*x 

>PQ 8 



W J 



;.i \— <~> <- 



CATALOGUE 



OF 



W#ki§nt#t Intercity 




FIRST YEAR 
1916-17 



PUBLISHED BY 

THE UNIVERSITY 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 
1916 



ENTERED AT POST OFFICE AT ATLANTA GEORGIA UNDER ACT OF CON5RI3S 
JUNE la, I 898 



11% 



CSimot 



OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY 

S% flrapr nf ©glrtfjflrp^MtttfwraiQ 

'Jjffatlier nf Iltabnm, Master nf tlje ^rtjnnla nf iKen, nf 
^2Jl SIfjine allknnmlebge grant me tljia utguragrr: ttjat 3 mag 
he miae at STlyre. #ink ©Ijnu mg fnunbattnna bnhm beeu 
into ®hg bnanm until tljeg reat uunn ttje baat rnrk of Styg 
rnunsel, Sift uUjnu ma inalla into tlje dear rmngrean nf ®tfg 
STrutlf. ©nher me hritlf tlje minga that alrabnm frnm all Ijarm. 
Hag mg tljreaifnlb inljannr ana mg lintela in Infae. #et ®ljau 
mg flnnra in tlje re ment af unhreaking frirnbaljitf and man, tug 
tmnbmaa far tranauarrnt miilj fynneaig. Seab ©tjnn unto me, 
Snrb (Snb, tljnar mtjnm Otynulfaat apnninteb tn be mg rtjtlbrrn 
ana intjen tljeg aljall rnme intjn fatnulb learn nf me tlje Wiabnnt 
nf tlje $ eara, let ttje rrimaon nf nig fetinbnfoa glnin iottlj tlje 
Sigfyt nf tl|e Unrlb. Set them are, CD mg Snrb, ijim mljnm 
©tjnu fyaat agnhm me; let ti|em tjear ISftm mbnar famre Ijaa 
mhtanereb tn me ana let tljem reach, out tljeir tjanba anb tnnrh. 
I|im fnfjn Iraa gentlg leb me untn tljia gnnb bag. Enrk-ribbeb 
mag 3 atanb f nr ©hg QTrutlf. Set the atnrma nf ebil beat abnut 
me in bain. Mag 3 aafelg aljelter tfjnar fattjn rnme untn me 
from life inilb minba nf Errar. Set tge lightning tfjat liea in 
ii?e rlnub nf ignnranre break unnn mg If eab in bean air. U!ag 
life gnung anb life purr anb the dean-gearteb unt tl|eir truat 
aerurelg in m? nnr mag ang iljat eber rnme tn mg tralla fnr 
guibanre be aent aatrag. Set tlje blue aabjara nf mg breaat 
tlfrill tn tlje Jjanng anuga nf tlfe trur-l?rarteb anb mag tlje berg 
earth, nf mg rampua aljnut fnr jng aa it feela tlje treab nf thnae 
teh" marrlj fnr (&nb. All tljta 3 prag nf ©Ijre; anb get tljia, 
mnre : tljat there mag be nn atain unnn mg atnnea, fnrrber. 
Amen. 






fin 



1 

w 
so 

S 

w 
h 

& 
w 
(/I 


jjIr-tQDJOWGa ■ 
1 iHCMCM • 


1 


W | ■ r-lCMOl • 




J -cocoo!- • 

1 • HMOl ■ 
j>| -lOCMCiCD • 




W | • rHrHCM • 




a| -coot*** • 




1 


n | • cmojcdcoo 

1 • r-ioieo 





loo CO COO t- 
•-•CM CM 



Of* I r-tr-tCH • 

W Li^ihoojo . 

B n_HHej_. 

0|>|COOt*"#r-l 
fj «Hr-ICMCO 

n L|«<»coeoo~ 



L I r-< oo to « » 

1*1 rHCMCM 



• t-^r-«flO 
f-lCMCM 





L coot*** . 

1 1 ftiHOl • 




> 



I 


U 


Icmocdcoo • 
1 r-tcaco ■ 




H 


i-H00lO«O5 • 

ih(moj • 




* 


•i^^rHOO • 

* »-<CMCM • 






6 6 
12 13 
19 20 

26 37 




5,1 •'tfi-toOlO • 

1 * *H«HOl • 





to 

en 



►< 

* 

5 


■ 


tootoco . 

r-lr-ICM • 




fa |<4* I -(00«O • • 




h 


HH«00 • 




fe|«05CDeOO • 

H rHCMCO • 




w I «H 00 »0 CM © . 




al -t-Sl<r-ICO • 
*l • r-lCMCM • 




ffl j -©coot- . 







F 


|»-tooioe»o> • 

1 r-KBCM • 


w 

GO 

u 

w 

Q 


* 


•t»^r-l00 • 
• iHCMCM • 


H 


•©coot- . 


* 


• iocs©© • 

•Ht-tCM • 




•^iHOOJO • 
l-lfHOJ • 


•COOt-Tj«r-l 

i-iiHCQCO 


1 


CO 


•CM©©eOO 
fHCMCO 





Icq CM© CD COO 




I (air-) CO IOCS 04 




SB 
"3 


W J X 

13 14 
20 21 

27 28 




^ 


H 


•»OCM©CD . 
• iHtHCM • 






* 


•^r-IOOlO - 






. 


•co©t-Tj< . 







InjICDCOOt* - . 


> 


[J»ocm©© . . 


< 


H 


^i-HOO JO • • 
hhCJ • • 


* 


950t»*H . 

iHiHdCO • 


L"l CM 05 CD CO O • 

H iHOieo • 


■-8 


S 


•HOOlQCSQ . 
iHCMCM • 


1 


al -t-«*r-ico • 
1 • iHCMCM j 



r 


alcoot-^ . 

1 iHrHCM • 


n 


< 
•p 

00 
w 


* 


«©©co • 

1HCSJ • 


1 


" 


IHOOIOCM . 




£ 


•t-<#rH© 

• tHCMOl 




t,| -coco©** . 

"1 • r-ICMCM 


1 


a| -»OCM©CD . 
H * r-trWOJ • 




1 l-l :*SSS : 







w 

5 

w 
H 

w 

(0 


a|cM©CDCOO .1 

b I iH 00 IO CM 05 . 
1 i-tCMCM • 

H | -t-^r-ioo . 
1 ' tHCMCM ■ 

te| -cocoon . 

n • -icmcm ■ 

til' • IOCS ©CO • 
1 ' i-trHCN) ■ 

a| -^rHCO IO • 
1 ' «HiHQ> 

al -COOt-^ . 
1 • l-» 1-i « • I 






H 


rfiy-\QOlQ ■ ■ 
>-lr-tCS • • 


H 

p 


2 3 

9 10 

16 17 

23 24 

30 31 


*l 


rH00«3«CJ> . 
<-lOiOl • 


'(J 

4] 


"1 


• i^^ft.-iao . 




•cocoon . 


1 


CO 


•»OC40)CD . 

• HHO! -| 



(~ NO) CD COO 

oMoojooia 

I rHCJOJ 






•cDcoor* 



>OCMOCD 

1H1HOI 



.^tiHOOlO 



M 

ft 


n jc*1J4rH00 . . 
I iHQtCtt • • 

W | H«C< • • 

<4 1 «0 CM ® CO . . 
1 rHrHCt • • 

fel^iHOOlO • . 
H '-'iHCM • • 

t,|coot*r(* . . 

"1 ■HiHQt ■ • 

a|«cacDcoo • 

fl l -HCMCO • 


1 


B |r-icosooia> • 

1 rHCMCSJ • 





1 1 r-lCMOi • 




X 


L|COCOOI> . 


: 


u 

so 


cJlQCMojCO . 
1 i-i<-i(M • 


: 




H 
U 



fel^iHCOlO . 




H | COOt- Tjt 1-1 ~ 

H rHrHCMeo 




mIOIOcOcOO 

"1 rHCMCO 






m I r-i co »o 01 a> • 

rHCiCM ■ 







1 i-t^ioi • • 


B 

s 

> 



- 


fe |COOt-Tit . . 




ICMOCOCOO • 

1 iHOieo • 


>H00»OCMC» • 
i-iCMCM • 


"1 ' i-i CM CM • 


a 


•coeoot- • 

• 1-1OJCM • 


n | «»ocMcacD . 

1 • THrHCM -| 




a CM O) CO COO 
I r-iCMCO 

Of LI'-'COlOCMO) 
t- ^ r-t 00 

CDCOOt- 

■ rHQJCM 

■lOCMOiCO 
ICM 

■ ^ T-l 00 J© 

jrHrHC^ 

• CO O t- ^ rH I 

J^jHCMCO 



UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 
1916 

September 20 — Wednesday Fall term begins 

September 22 — Friday . Meeting of the Board of Directors 

September 23 — Saturday . Housewarming and Eeception 
to Board of Directors, University Campus. 

September 24 — Sunday Oglethorpe Jubilee 

Auditorium, Atlanta, Union Services of All Presbyterian 
Churches in the City. 

November 30 — Thursday Thanksgiving Day 

December 23 — Saturday . . . Christmas Holidays begin 

1917 

January 2 — Tuesday Winter term begins 

January 21 — Sunday Founders' Day 

March 19 — Monday Spring term begins 

May 27 — Sunday . . . Beginning of Closing Exercises 

May 28 — Monday . . Meeting of the Board of Directors 

May 29, 30 — Tuesday, Wednesday . . Special Exercises 

Commemorating the Completion of the First Year of 

University Life. 



BOARD OF FOUNDERS OF THE UNIVERSITY* 

Oglethorpe University, planned to be the capstone of the 
Educational System of the Southern Presbyterian Church is 
owned and controlled by a Board of Founders, each of whom 
is a member in good and regular standing of a Presbyte- 
rian Church, and two-thirds of whom are ratified by the 
Session of the particular Southern Presbyterian Church to 
which the member belongs. This General Board of Founders 
meets once each year, at commencement time, on the univer- 
sity grounds in Atlanta, to inspect their institution, to review 
all matters of large importance in the life of the University and 
to give directions to the Executive Committee which is elected 
by them, and from their number, and which will look after the 
details of management of the Institution between the meetings 
of the Board of Founders. Each member of the Board repre- 
sents a gift of one thousand dollars or more to the University. 

Nothing more ideal has ever been proposed in the manage- 
ment of an institution. It is already in operation and its per- 
fect practicability is largely responsible for the marvelous suc- 
cess of the University. 

Prospective students will not fail to note the quality of these 
Founders, representing the thousands of men and women 
whose sacrifices and prayers have consummated this fine pur- 
pose. As representatives and governors of the Institution they 
will take pleasure in giving any enquirers information as to 
the aims and progress of the University. 

*The list of the Founders given on the following pages is corrected 
up to March 21, 1916. 



OFFICERS: 

James I. Vance, President 
J. T. Lupton, First Vice-President 

Geo. W. Watts, Second Vice-President 

L .C. Mandeviixe, Third Vice-President 
D. I. MacIntyre, Fourth Vice-President 

J. Cheston King, Secretary 

J. K. Ottley, Treasurer 



L. R. Simpson 
John P. Kennedy 
W. C. Underwood 



M. F. Allen 

F. M. Smith 

G. E. Mattison 
S. E. Orr 



M. D. Johnson 
L. W. Anderson 
B. M. Comfort 
F. D. Bryan 
R. Q. Baker 



H. T. Mcintosh 
L. P. Gartner 
E. L. Hill 
Irvin Alexander 
Fielding Wallace 
J. R. Sevier 



ALABAMA 

W. B. Tanner 
A. C. Howze 

ARKA.NSAS 

Hay Watson Smith 
*H. H. Foster 

C. H. Chenoweth 

CONNECTICUT 

Henry K. McHarg 

FLORIDA 

S. E. Ives 
W. R. O'Neal 
Richard Pope Reese 
J. W. Purcell 

W. B. Y. Wilkie 

GEORGIA 

D. A. Thompson 
H. L. Smith 

A. H. Atkins 
Chas. D. McKinney 
Geo. J. Shultz 
Barnwell Anderson 



T. M. McMillan 
D. A. Planck 
Thos. E. Gary 



David A. Gates 
John Van Lear 
T. A. Brown 
H. E. McRae 



E. D. Brownlee 
W. A. Williams 
C. L. Nance 
J. E. Henderson 
R. D. Dodse 



C. I. Stacy 
W. S. Myrick 
Guy Garrard 
T. Stacy Capers 
J. T .Gibson 
J. H. Malloy 



^Deceased 



10 



Oglethorpe University 



R. A. Rogers, Jr. 
M. F. Leary 
Wm. H. Fleming 
W. T. Summers 
A. L. Patterson 
S. Holderness 
L. C. Mandeville, Jr. 
L. C. Mandeville 
T. W. Tinsley 
T. M. Stribling 
W. A. Carter 
Hamlin Ford 
I. S. McElroy 
C. R. Johnson 
W. L. Cook 
A. J. Griffith 
Claud Little 
Joseph D. Green 



GEORGIA (Continued) 

J. B. Way 
R. L. Caldwell 
J. M. Brawner 
E. S. McDowell 
J. W. Hammond 
G. M. Howerton 
J. W. Corley 
Jas. E. Woods 
J. C. Turner 
J. E. Patton 
J. G. Herndon 
Frank L. Hudson 
Claud C. Craig 
T. S. Lowry 
R. L. Anderson 
Jas. T. Anderson 
Thos. L. Wallace 
Chas. A. Campbell 



H J. Gaertner 

B. I. Hughes 
Julian Cumming 
G. G. Sydnor 

C. M. Gibbs 
W. M. Scott 
Leigh M. White 
W. P. Beman 
W. W. Ward 
N. K. Bitting 
James Watt 
Wm. A. Watt 
J. H. Merrill 

E. P. Simpson 
J. O. Varnedoe 
R. A. Simpson 
R. A. Brown 



Geo. R. Bell 



KENTUCKY 

B. M. Shive 
A. S. Venable 



E. M. Green 



B. L. Price 

C. A. Weis 

A. Wettermark 
W. S. Payne 



LOUISIANA 

T. M. Hunter 
A. B. Israel 
F. M. Milliken 
C. O'N. Martindale 
W. A. Zeigler 



A. B. Smith 
J. C Barr 
R. P. Hyams 
H. M. McLain 



W. S. Lindamood 
T. L. Armistead 



MISSISSIPPI 

A. J. Evins 
R. F. Kimmons 
J. W. Young 



R. W. Deason 
W. W. Raworth 



MISSOURI 
H. C. Francisco 



NEW YORK CITY 

Wm. R. Hearst 



Oglethoepe University 



11 



J. R. Bridges 
Geo. W. Watts 
Geo. W. Ragan 
Thos. W. Wilson 
R .G. Vaughan 



NORTH CAROLINA 

A. M. Kistler 
R. M. Alexander 
J. W. McLaughlin 
W. C. Brown 
J. N. H. Summerell 



A. M. Scales 
A. L. Brooks 
L. Richardson 
Melton Clark 
J. M. Belk 



PENNSYLVANIA 
John E. McKelvey 



A. A. McLean 

A. McL. Martin 

B. A. Henry 
W. P. Jacobs 
W. D. Ratchford 
F. Murray Mack 



SOTTTH CAROLINA 

E. P. Davis 
C. C. Good 
T. W. Sloan 
Henry M. Massey 
P. S. McChesney 
*John W. Ferguson 



L. B. McCord 
Jos. T. Dendy 
J. B. Green 
W. P. Anderson 
F. D. Vaughn 
E. E. Gillespie 



J. T. Lupton 
T. S. McCallie 
J. B. Milligan 
J. W. Bachman 
W. A. Cleveland 
N. B. Dozier 
J. E. Napier 



TENNESSEE 

L. W. Buford 
J. L. Curtiss 
O. S. Smith 
W. G. Erskine 
C. W. Heiskell 
L. R. Walker 
Geo. W. Killebrew 



S. C. Appleby 
P. A. Lyon 
C. L. Lewis 
W. W. Dick 

J. I. Vance 
J. D. Blanton 

M. S. Kennedy 



W. L. Estes 
*Wm. Caldwell 
R. D. Gage 
A. F. Carr 



TEXAS 

R. M. Hall 
F. E. Fincher 
Wm. A. Vinson 
Wm. H. Leavell 
D. C. Campbell 



David Hannah 
S. P. Hulburt 
W. S. Jacobs 
A. O. Price 



Geo. L. Petric 
A. D. Witten 



VIRGINIA 

F. S. Royster 
Stuart N. Hutchison 



W. S. Campbell 



*Deceased 



12 



Oglethorpe University 



Thornwell Jacobs 

D. I. Maclntyre 
S. W. Carson 

C. D. Montgomery 
Jas. R. Gray 
Ivan E. Allen 
F. W. Coleman 
Frank M. Inman 
F. O. Foster 
J. K. Ottley 

E. A. Broyles 
E. P. McBurney 
Dunbar H. Ogden 
Keats Speed 
Edgar Watkins 
John A. Brice 
George E. King 
John B. Brooks 
Milton N. Armstrong 
Hugh Richardson 
W. D. Manley 
Phinizy Calhoun 



ATLANTA, GA. 

W. F. Winecoff 
C. R. Winship 
Archibald Smith 
W. A. Neal, Jr. 
*William Bensel 
E. Rivers 
J. Cheston King 
James Bachman 
Stephen T. Barnett 
Newton Craig 
W. O. Steele 
Custis N. Anderson 
T. M. Fincher 
Geo. W. Harrison 
Gilham H. Morrow 
Edward G. Jones 
Porter Langston 
John F. Pickard 
Chas. J. Wachendorff 
J. Epps Brown 
C. W. Strickler 
Frank G. Lake 



Wilmer L. Moore 
J. P. Stevens 
Jas. W. English 
Lucien L. Knight 
John Temple Graves 
W. S. Kendrick 
Edwin P. Ansley 
W. J. Wright 
Henry A. Inman 
Stewart McGinty 

D. I. Maclntyre, Jr. 
Robert J. Lowry 
W. T. Perkerson 
Jas. R. DuBose 
Thos. P. Hinman 
S. O. Vickers 

W. E. Floding 
W. Woods White 
Hoke Smith 
Herbert B. Davis 

E. T. Brown 
C. V. LeCraw 



*Deceased 



COMMITTEES OF THE UNIVERSITY 



Ivan E. Allen 
Milton Armstrong 
Jas. T. Anderson 
J. W. Bachman 
John A. Brice 
Melton Clark 
John Temple Graves 



Executive Committee 
James R. Gray, Chairman 

C. D. Montgomery 

J. Woods Hammond 
Thornwell Jacobs 
Wilmer L. Moore 
J. Cheston King 

D. I. Maclntyre 
Dunbar H. Ogden 
L. C. Mandeville 



F. M. Inman 
E. G. Jones 
I. S. McElroy 
Jno. K. Ottley 
Geo. E. King 
J. I. Vance 
Edgar Watkins 



Jas. Bachman 
F. W. Coleman 
J. Epps Brown 



Finance Committee 

Ivan E. Allen, Chairman 

D. I. Maclntyre, Jr. 

Archibald Smith 

Wilmer L. Moore 



W. F. Winecoff 
C. V. LeCraw 



Milton Armstrong 
S. W. Carson 



Building Committee 
D. I. Maclntyre, Chairman 
Frank Lake 
Wilmer L. Moore 



Frank M. Inman 



J. W. English 
R. J. Lowry 



Grounds Committee 
F. M. Inman, Chairman 

W. S. Kendrick Jas. T. Anderson 

W. Woods White J. Woods Hammond 



Program Committee 
J. Cheston King, Chairman 
J. F. Pickard J. P. Stevens John Temple Graves 

C. J. Wachendorff Lucian L. Knight T. M. Fincher 



J. T. Lupton 
C. R. Winship 



Investment Committee 

Geo. E. King, Chairman 

E. P. McBurney 
Hugh Richardson 
L. C. Mandeville 



J. K Ottley 
Geo. W. Watts 



14 



Oglethorpe University 



E. Rivers 

W. D. Manley 



Ways and Means Committee 
D. I. Maclntyre, Chairman 

W. A. Neal S. O. Vickers 

Stewart McGinty F. O. Foster 



Geo. W. Harrison 
E. P. Ansley 



Entertainment Committee 
C. D. Montgomery, Chairman 
W. J. Wright 
W. O. Steele 



E. G. Jones 
John A. Brice 



C. W. Strickler 
T. P. Hinman 



Church Relations Committee 
I. S. McElroy, Chairman 

W. E. Floding J. W. Bachman 

Porter Langston Melton Clark 



Newton Craig 
Phinizy Calhoun 



Faculty Committee 
Dunbar H. Ogden, Chairman 
Stephen Barnett 
Custis N. Anderson 



J. Cheston King 



Legal Committee 
Edgar Watkins, Chairman 
Chas. D. McKinney W. T. Perkerson 

E. T. Brown Gilham H. Morrow 



Hoke Smith 



HISTORICAL SKETCH 

The historical genesis of Oglethorpe University takes us 
back to the middle of the eighteenth century when under the 
leadership of Presbyterian men, Princeton College was founded 
in New Jersey and rapidly became the institution largely pat- 
ronized by the young men from Presbyterian families all over 
the nation. After a while the long distances which must be 
traveled by stage or on horseback, suggested the building of a 
similar institution under the auspices of Presbyterianism in 
the South. The movement began with the spring meeting of 
Hopewell Presbytery in the year 1823, and eventuated in the 
founding of a manual training school and this, in turn, became 
Oglethorpe College in 1835 when Midway Hill, in the suburbs 
of Milledgeville, the then capital of the State of Georgia, was 
chosen for the location of the Institution. Old Oglethorpe Col- 
lege was thus the first denominational college or university 
between the Atlantic and the Pacific oceans south of the Vir- 
ginia line, and, of a right, claimed to be the Alma Mater of all 
that brilliant company of institutions which were born after 
her in this vast empire. 

The facilities of the old Oglethorpe were adequate for the 
time. The main building was probably the handsomest college 
structure in the Southeast when it was erected and "contained 
the finest college chapel in the United States not excepting 
Yale, Harvard or Princeton." 

In the faculty of the Institution may be found the names of 
men who are world-famous. Among these were Joseph Le 
Conte, the great geologist ; James Woodrow, the brilliant scien- 
tist and devoted Christian ; Samuel K. Talmadge, the eminent 
administrator and many others. It is, perhaps, the chief glory 
of the old Oglethorpe that after four years of instruction she 
graduated Sidney Lanier in the famous class of 1859 and that 
he was a tutor to her sons until the Spring of '61 when with the 
Oglethorpe cadets he marched away to the wars. Shortly be- 
fore his death, Lanier, looking back over his career, remarked 



16 Oglethorpe University 

to a friend that the greatest moral impulse of his life had come 
to him during his college days at Oglethorpe through the influ- 
ence of Dr. Woodrow. Her other eminent alumni include gov- 
ernors, justices, moderators of the General Assembly, discov- 
erers, inventors and a host of honest, industrious and superb 
laborers for the highest ideals of humanity. 

Oglethorpe "died at Gettysburg" for during the war her sons 
were soldiers, her endowment was in Confederate bonds and 
her buildings, used as barracks and hospital, were later burned. 
An effort was made to revive the Institution in the 70' s and to 
locate it in Atlanta, but the evils of reconstruction days and 
financial disaster made the adventure impossible and unsuc- 
cessful, and after a year and a half of struggle the doors were 
closed for the second time. 

In the meantime, there had come with the separation of the 
Northern and Southern Church, a condition of affairs which 
left the Southern half with no capstone to its educational sys- 
tem. The best minds of the Southern Church have been con- 
stantly restless under this fact. A number of efforts were made 
to restore the Presbyterian Church to its leadership in the edu- 
cational affairs of the South, but each failed for its own par- 
ticular reason. 

The really marvelous success which has attended the effort 
begun in the Spring of 1912 to found a great Southern Presby- 
terian University, has largely resulted from the determination 
of the men and women who form her constituency, that their 
denomination shall no longer be the only strong denomination 
in the South without a university for its student life. Their 
institution is named Oglethorpe, that the fine ideals and tra- 
ditions of those early years of struggle and achievement may 
be preserved and that whatever of failure and disappointment 
filled them may be retrieved. 

Only four years have elapsed since the campaign was begun 
and they have been years of financial disaster and utter tur- 
moil, yet the assets and subscription pledges of Oglethorpe 



Oglethorpe University 17 

University are fast approaching the sum of a million dollars 
as the result of the most unusual and self-sacrificing liberality 
on the part of over five thousand people. 

The corner stone of Oglethorpe University was laid on Jan- 
uary 21, 1915, with her trustful motto engraven upon it: 
"Manu Dei Eesurrexit (By the Hand of God She has Eisen 
from the Dead.)" 

THE OPENING, SEPTEMBEB 20, 1916 

So it comes to pass that Oglethorpe University, built by the 
Southern Presbyterian Church, with the aid of generous Atlan- 
tans of all faiths, opens its doors in the Fall of 1916. After 
fifty years of rest beneath the gray ashes of fratricidal strife 
she rises to breathe the later airs of a new day. Her first 
building, constructed of granite, trimmed with limestone, cov- 
ered with slate and as near fireproof as human skill can make 
it, is ready for occupancy in the Fall of 1916, when her first 
class gathers on her beautiful campus out Peachtree Eoad. 
A faculty equal to that of any cognate institution in the 
country is being formed. The work of raising funds goes 
steadily on. Ground has been cleared for the second building, 
which will be commenced as soon as the first is finished. And 
all of this has been done in the midst of financial disaster that 
darkened the spirit of the whole nation, and against the evil 
influences of a colossal war, which caused the very joints of the 
world to gape. 

THE ROMANCE OF HER RESURRECTION 

The story of the resurrection of Oglethorpe reads like a 
romance. Beginning only four years ago with a contribution 
of $100.00 a year for ten years, it soon gathered with it a band 
of great-hearted Atlanta men who determined to see that their 
city had a university as well as a band of far-seeing Presbyte- 
rian leaders, who wished to erect a capstone to their educational 



18 Oglethorpe University 

system in this splendid metropolis. The story of how dollar 
was added to dollar during a campaign of four years; of how 
no less than seventy Atlanta men gave each $1,000.00 or more 
to the enterprise ; of how the story has been told in church after 
church of the Presbyterian denomination all over the South 
from Galveston, Texas, to Charlottesville, Virginia and from 
Marshall, Missouri, to Bradentown, Florida; the splendid 
triumph of the Atlanta campaign staged in this city just two 
years ago; all this is well known. During the last year the 
same wonderful record has been maintained. There are now 
something like five thousand men, women and children, all of 
whom have contributed or promised from fifty cents to $35,- 
000.00. They are the Founders of Oglethorpe University; they 
belong to the great Founders' Club which is carrying the move- 
ment forward so splendidly. 

The immediate goal set for the present campaign is some- 
thing like $3,000,000.00. To this end the whole Southern 
Presbyterian Church is getting solidly back of the Institution 
with their money as well as their words of praise and prayer. 

HER ARCHITECTURAL BEAUTY 

An idea of the quality of construction and design of the In- 
stitution may be gained from the accompanying illustrations. 
(See Frontispiece). 

It will be seen that the architects and landscape artist have 
spared no pains to make it one of the really beautiful univer- 
sities of America. The architecture is Collegiate Gothic; the 
building material is a beautiful blue granite trimmed with 
limestone. All the buildings will be covered with heavy varie- 
gated slate. The interior construction is of steel, concrete, 
brick and hollow tile. The first building, which is nearing 
completion, is the one on the right of the entrance seen in the 
foreground of the bird's-eye view. The space has been cleared 
for the erection of the second building, which is the one with 
the tower on the left of the entrance. The total cost of con- 



Oglethoepe University 19 

struction of the buildings shown in the above design with the 
landscape work required, will be approximately $1,500,000.00. 
The building plan has been unanimously adopted and will be 
followed out in its entirety. 

HER SPIRITUAL AND INTELLECTUAL IDEALS 

But it is not so much the magnificent exterior of the Institu- 
tion about which the men who are back of Oglethorpe arc most 
concerned, it is the spiritual and intellectual life of their uni- 
versity. To that end they have resolved to form a faculty and 
adopt a curriculum that will be of the highest possible quality, 
their thought being excellence in every department. They will 
gather all of the fine ideals of past efforts to found a Southern 
Presbyterian University and endeavor to weave their spirit into 
the life of their institution. They will take the superb tradi- 
tions of the old Oglethorpe and add the best of this present age 
to them. Doubtless Oglethorpe will be a big universitv some 
day, but she is already a great one and it is greatness rather 
than bigness which her founders crave most for her. 



FOUNDERS' BOOK 

In the Founders' Eoom at Oglethorpe there will be a Book 
containing the names of every man, woman and child who 
aided in the founding of the University, arranged alphabeti- 
cally, by States. That Book will be accessible to every student 
and visitor who may want to know who it was from his or her 
home that took part in the doing of this, the greatest deed that 
has been attempted for our sons and daughters in this genera- 
tion. The Book is not yet complete, because the work is not 
yet finished and each month is adding many to this roll of 
honor, whose names will thus be preserved in the life and ar- 
chives of Oglethorpe University forever. 

STATE MEMORIAL BUILDINGS AND PROFESSORSHIPS 

The contributions made by the Founders of the University 
residing out of the city of Atlanta are being segregated and 
separately recorded. The Board of Directors has in mind the 
establishment of one or more memorial professorships or build- 
ings by each Southern State. Thus the local Synodical senti- 
ment and loyalty will be worked into the life of Oglethorpe 
and each of her students will feel that a part of its own com- 
monwealth is set down on her campus. 

ROLL OF HONOR 

The following list of churches have already taken part in 
the founding of Oglethorpe University and the work of adding 
the other churches of the denomination will continue steadily 
until every Presbyterian Church in the South has had a hand 
in the founding of Oglethorpe University : 



Oglethorpe University 



21 



LIST OF CITIES AND TOWNS SUBSCRIBING $1,000.00 

OR MORE 



Atlanta, Ga $364,258.01 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

First Church ..$11,270.00 

Central Church. 2,550.00—13,820.00 
Greensboro, N. C. 

First Church 10,351.00 

Augusta, Ga. 

First Church ...$5,375.00 

Green St. Church 1,010.00— 6,385.00 
Houston, Texas. 

First Church . 

Second Church 



.$5,100.00 

. 1,000.00— 6 

5. 



.$1,400.00 
. 2,075.00 
. 1,330.00- 



.$1,762.00 
. 1,560.00 
. 1,000.00- 



Columbus, Ga 
Little Rock, Ark 

First Church 

Second Church 

Central Church. 
Nashville, Tenn. 
Franklin, Tenn. 
Macon, Ga. 

First Church.. 

Tatnall Sq. Ch. 

Vineville Ch... 

Baton Rouge, La 4 

Greenville, S. C. 

First Church ...$3,100.00 

Second Church.. 1,100.00 — 4 
Fort Worth, Texas. 

Broadway Ch $2,100.00 

First Church 
Memphis, Tenn. 

Second Church 

Crowley, La 

Paris, Ky 

Thomasville, Ga. 

Alexandria, La 

Sanford, Fla 

Mobile, Ala. 

Gov'm't. St. Ch.. $1,750.00 

Central Church. 1,690.00 — 3, 

Carrollton, Ga 3, 

Jacksonville, Fla 3, 

Savannah, Ga. 

Independent Ch.. $1,000.00 

First Church . . . 2,050.00 — 3, 



100.00 
000.00 



805.00 
510.00 
390.00 



322.00 
235.00 



200.00 



2,000.00— 4,100.00 



785.00 
750.00 
720.50 
600.00 
510.00 
450.00 



440.00 
155.00 
125.00 



Griffin, Ga 

Rome, Ga 

Kingstree, S. C... 

Raeford, N. C 

Morristown, Tenn. 
Marietta, Ga. . . . 
Birmingham, Ala. 
First Church . . . 
Pulaski, Tenn. . . 
Montgomery, Ala. 



050.00 
000.00 
950.00 
835.00 
600.00 
500.00 
332.50 

300.00 
250.00 
200.00 



Palatka, Fla $2,173.00 

De Queen Ark 2,145.00 

Tampa, Fla 2,100.00 

New Orleans, La. 

Lafayette Church . . 2,100.00 

Gastonia, N. C 2,100.00 

Rock Hill, S. C. 

Ebenezer Church . . . 2,100.00 

Norfolk, Va 2,085.00 

Vicksburg, Miss 2,010.00 

Orlando, Fla 2,000.00 

LaGrange, Ga 2,000.00 

Milledgeville, Ga 2,000.00 

Quitman, Ga 2,000.00 

Jackson, Tenn 2,000.00 

Madison Co. Pastor- 
ate, Ga 1,920.00 

Waycross, Ga 1,850.00 

Stamps, Lewisville, 

Pastorate, Ark 1,839.00 

Anderson, S. C 1,795.00 

Greenville, Miss 1,760.00 

Pensacola, Fla 1,750.00 

Decatur, Ga 1,727.00 

Albany, Ga 1,725.00 

Chamblee, Ga 1,600.00 

Lakeland, Fla 1,600.00 

Chattooga Co. Pastor- 
ate, Ga 1,597.00 

Marshall, Texas 1,585.00 

Selma, Ala 1,562.00 

Clayton Co. Pastorate, 

Ga 1,533.00 

Pittsburgh. Pa. 

East Liberty Church 1,505.00 

Conyers, Ga 1,500.00 

Braidentown, Fla. . . . 1,500.00 

McDonough, Ga 1,485.00 

Helena, Ark 1,480.00 

Bunkie — Plaquemine — 

Melville Group 1,406.00 

Manning, S. C 1,330.00 

Malvern, Ark 1,275.00 

Texarkana, Ark 1,270.00 

Clover, S. C 1,210.00 

Dublin, Ga 1,202.00 

Greenwood, S. C 1,200.00 

Sparta, Ga 1,200.00 

Valdosta, Ga 1,200.00 

Clinton, S. C 1,175.00 

Grenada, Miss 1,170.00 

Lynnville, Tenn 1,160.00 

Water Valley, Miss... 1,155.00 

Newnan, Ga 1,151.00 

Aliceville, Ala 1,150.00 

Texarkana, Texas . . . 1,150.00 

Royston, Ga., Pastorate 1,142.50 

Trenton, Tenn 1,130.00 



22 



Oglethorpe University 



Clio, Ala $1,126.50 

Murfreesboro, Tenn. .. 1,125.00 

Athens, Ga 1,116.00 

Dermott, Ark 1,100.00 

Dalton, Ga 1,100.00 

Elberton, Ga 1,100.00 

Fayetteville, Tenn... 1,100.00 

Washington, Ga 1,087.00 

Charleston, S. C 1,080.00 

Greensboro, Ga. 

(Penfield) 1,075.00 

Dunedin, Fla 1,060.00 

Laurens, S. C 1,055.00 

Lafayettt, Ga 1,055.00 

Norwood, La 1,050.00 

Corinth, Miss 1,050.00 

New Ben., N. C 1,050.00 

Marshall, Mo 1,035.00 

Yorkville, S. C 1,030.00 

Centerville, Ala 1,029.37 

Jefferson, Ga 1,025.00 

Flemington, Ga 1,025.00 

Charlottesville, Va. . . 1,020.00 

Chipley, Fla. 1,010.00 

Danville, Ky 1,010.00 

Millersburg, Ky 1,010.00 

Clearwater, Fla 1,010.00 



Cartersville, Ga $1,005.00 

Boston, Ga. (Cairo).. 1,000.00 

Cedartown, Ga 1,000.00 

Commerce, Ga 1,000.00 

Stockbridge, Ga 1,000.00 

Stamford, Conn 1,000.00 

Ingleside, Ga 1,000.00 

Jackson, Ga 1,000.00 

Lawrenceville. Ga. . . 1,000.00 

Porterdale, Ga 1,000.00 

Minden, La 1,000.00 

Columbus, Miss 1,000.00 

Durham, N. C 1,000.00 

Monroe, N. C 1,000. oO 

Fort Mills, S. C 1,000.00 

Westminster, S. C 1,000.00 

Galveston, Texas 1,000.00 

Martinsville, Va 1,000.00 

Toccoa, Ga 1,000.00 

McCombs, Miss 1,000.00 

Barnesville, Ga 1,000.00 

Blackshear, Ga 1,000.00 

Cross Hill, S. C 1,000.00 

Americas, Ga 1,000.00 

Morganton, N. C 1,000.00 

Winnsboro, S. C 1,000.00 



Other generous contributions of amounts less than a thou- 
sand dollars have been received from the following churches : 



Marion, Ala. 
Camden, Ark. 
Clarendon, Ark. 
Fordyce, Ark. 
Holly Grove, Ark. 
Jonesboro, Ark. 
Mena, Ark. 
Monticello, Ark. 
Newport Ark. 
Prescott, Ark. 
Bonifay, Fla. 
Marianna, Fla. 
Acworth, Ga. 
Bethany Church, Ga. 
Bethel Church, Ga. 
Cedartown, Ga. 
Clarksville, Ga. 
Cornelia, Ga. 
Crawfordville, Ga. 
Doraville, Ga. 
Eatonton, Ga. 
Fayetteville, Ga. 
Fitzgerald, Ga. 
Hazlehurst, Ga. 
Jonesboro, Ga. 
Llthonia, Ga. 



Lloyd's, near 

Gabbettsville, Ga. 
Madison, Ga. 
Monticello, Ga. 
Norcross, Ga. 
Philomath, Ga. 
Rock Springs Church 
Rosweh, Ga. 
Sandersville, Ga. 
Scottdale, Ga. 
Statesboro, Ga. 
Stone Mountain, Ga. 
Thomaston, Ga. 
Union Point, Ga. 
Villa Rica, Ga. 
West Point, Ga. 
Woodville, Ga. 
Jackson, La. 
Holyoke, Mass. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Hamlet, N. C. 
Matthews, N. C. 
Parkton, N. C. 
Paw Creek, N. C. 
Newberry, S. C. 



THE FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY 

The Board of Directors of Oglethorpe University realizing 
the responsibility upon them of selecting a faculty whose spir- 
itual and intellectual equipment should be capable of satisfy- 
ing the tremendous demand of a really great institution of 
learning, has spared no efforts or pains in securing a body of 
men who would not only possess that first requisite of a teacher, 
a great soul, but should also have those two other requisites of 
almost equal importance : power of imparting their ideals and 
knowledge and intellectual acquirements adequate for their de- 
partment. The most important element in education is the 
creation in the student of an intense yearning for and delight 
in the Good, the True and the Beautiful and the first essential 
for the creation of such a spirit is the example set before him 
by the faculty. We are able at this time to announce the names 
of some of the members of the staff, more than sufficient for 
careful and adequate work during the first year of instruction. 
The names are given in the order of their election : 

THORNWELL JACOBS, 

A. B., Presbyterian College of South Carolina, Valedictorian and 
Medalist ; A. M., P. C. of S. C. ; Graduate of Princeton Theological 
Seminary ; A. M., Princeton University ; LL. D., Ohio Northern Uni- 
versity; Pastor of Morganton (N. C.) Presbyterian Church; Vice- 
President of Thornwell College for Orphans; Author and Editor; 
Founder and Editor Westminster Magazine ; engaged in the organi- 
zation of Oglethorpe University; Author of The Law of the White 
Circle (novel) ; The Midnight Mummer (poems) ; Sinful Sadday 
(story for children) ; President of Oglethorpe University. 

GEORGE FREDERICK NICOLASSEN, 

A. B., University of Virginia ; A. M., University of Virginia ; 
Fellow in Greek, Johns Hopkins University, two years ; Assistant In- 
structor in Latin and Greek in Johns Hopkins University, one year; 
Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University ; Professor of Ancient Languages* 
in the S. P. U, Clarksville, Tenn. ; Vice-Chancellor of the S. P. U. ; 



24 Oglethorpe University 

Graduate Student of Harvard University and Columbia University; 
Author of Notes on Latin and Greek, Greek Notes Revised; Moder- 
ator of Synod of Tennessee; Professor of Ancient Languages, Ogle- 
thorpe University. 

HERMANN JULIUS GAERTNER, 

A. B., Indiana University ; A. M., Ohio Wesleyan University ; Ped. 
D., Ohio Northern University; Teacher and Superintendent in the 
common schools and high schools of Ohio and Georgia; Professor of 
Mathematics in Indiana Normal College; Professor of Mathematics 
and Astronomy in Wilmington College, Ohio; Professor of History 
in Georgia Normal Industrial College, Milledgeville, Ga. ; Member 
of the University Summer School Faculty, University of Georgia six 
summers; Assistant in the organization of Oglethorpe University; 
Professor of Germanic Languages and Literature in Oglethorpe 
University. 

BENJAMIN PALMER CALDWELL, 

A. B., Tulane University; Graduate Student (Fellow in Science 
and Engineering) in Tulane University, three years; B. E., Tulane 
University ; Ch. E., Tulane University ; Graduate Student of Johns 
Hopkins University; Fellow in Chemistry, Johns Hopkins University 
one year; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University; Phi Beta Kappa (Honor 
Fraternity) Johns Hopkins University; attended lectures in the uni- 
versities of Berlin, Leipzig and Muenich; Teacher of Chemistry in 
Tulane University; Instructor, Assistant Professor, Associate Pro- 
fessor, Professor in charge of work in General and Theoretical Chem- 
istry, and in charge of Graduate Students in Chemistry, Tulane Uni- 
versity ; Member of American Chemical Society ; Member and Fel- 
low of American Association for the Advancement of Science ; Mem- 
ber and Fellow of New Orleans Academy of Sciences ; Organizer and 
President (two terms) of Louisiana Alpha Chapter of Phi Beta 
Kappa Society; Charter Member and President (two terms) of Louis- 
iana Section, American Chemical Society; Chairman General Com- 
mittee on Programme and Entertainment for Spring Meeting, 1915, 
of American Chemical Society; represented Graduate Faculty (one 
term), Faculty of College of Technology (one term) on University 
Council; contributor to scientific journals; Professor of Chemistry 
in Oglethorpe University. 

Other Professorships will be filled as the need arises and 
classes under instruction at the University are increased. 




Monument of Sidney Lanier, Oglethorpe's Famous Poet-Son, 
Piedmont Park, Atlanta, 



Oglethorpe University 25 

The Institution begins with the Freshman year in the Aca- 
demic Department, to which an additional class will necessar- 
ily be added each succeeding year until all departments are 
established, thus giving the Board of Directors ample time in 
which to make careful selections. 

Other officers have also been selected as follows : 

BENJAMIN MILAM SHIVE, 

A. B., Arkansas College (Orator's medal) ; Student, S. P. U., 
Clarksville, Tenn. ; Graduate Union Theological Seminary in Vir- 
ginia; Student Free Church College and University of Edinboro; 
D. D., Arkansas College ; Pastor in Tennessee, Georgia, Kentucky 
and Missouri ; Pastor of First Presbyterian Church, Paris, Ky. ; Mod- 
erator of the Synod of Kentucky; Executive Representative of Ogle- 
thorpe University. 

WILLIAM ERSKINE DENDY, 

A. B., North Georgia Agricultural College; Professor and Super- 
intendent of Public School Systems ; Student in the Department of 
Education at Columbia University; contributor to educational mag- 
azines and newspapers ; Member Executive Committee Georgia 
Branch of Audubon Societies ; Teacher of Civics and Geography at 
the State Summer School for Teachers, Clemson Agricultural Col- 
lege ; Member of Pickens County Board of Education ; President of 
the Eighth District High School Association, Georgia; Superinten- 
dent of Public School System of Monroe, Ga., (six years) ; Registrar 
and Assistant to the President, Oglethorpe University. 



IMMEDIATE PURPOSE AND SCOPE 

The purpose of Oglethorpe University is to offer courses of 
study leading to the higher academic and professional degrees, 
under a Christian environment and thus to train young men 
who wish to become specialists in professional and business life 
and teachers in our High Schools and Colleges and to supply 
the growing demand for specially equipped men in every de- 
partment of human activity. The instruction begins in Sep- 
tember, 1916, with the Freshman Class of the Collegiate 
Department; the Sophomore Class will be added in 1917, and 
the Junior and Senior Classes in 1918, and 1919, respectively. 
Certain post-graduate courses also, leading to the Master's and 
Doctors degrees, will be offered in 1916. 

Students who are looking forward to university work are 
invited to correspond with the President, in order that they 
may be putting themselves in line for the advanced courses 
which are to be offered. 

Adequate Library and Laboratory facilities are being pro- 
vided as the need for them arises. Free use will be made of 
city of Atlanta, in itself a remarkable laboratory of industrial 
and scientific life, whose museums, libraries and municipal 
plants are at the disposal of our students for observation, in- 
spection and investigation. 

The first unit of the building plan, ready for occupancy in 
the Fall, is the equivalent in capacity of four buildings, each 
50 by 60 feet, three stories high. Of these, two are dormitories, 
one, lecture halls, laboratories and offices and the fourth, dining 
hall and refectory. There is also a central heating plant in 
addition. 




O in 

M 2 Z 

<u s 

E rt be 

o J3 C 

_, <u 

T3 e 

a 

o "°" c 

^ s 

s i— -y 

12 ° 

1-1 c 3? 

!h (L) Ch 

ji a " 

S S g 

m rt 52 

*3 3 

-• to 



1 8 

6 V 

o u 

" 2 

to *3 

2 § 



■- ? 



C -3 

S-2 2 

. i bo 

b/D to ii 

c c a 






bo <u 



"3 " 3 O > 



S 3 






a 
o _ 

S3, 

bp M - 

.2 S 
s o 
a o 

^5 l- 



fl P £ 



•3 <L> 



U <-> ■£ 

"t « 

tn J^" rt 
"*" T3 *. 

2. «a t! 

• >-i CJ Cv 

n c« rt 
'•5 ^ a 

«« >> 3 

2 .a o 

•S ^ M 

J S 2 

*3 .. 






"3 to 
1) 



*3 O 

9 g 

be 5 
s .c 'Sb 

3 C 

2 -I -2 
>> £ 2 

bo to ™ 



bO 



ni 



,°? B 

— ■ cr 

1- 

8 a 

"rt 3 

£! *o 

3 



M c 



bo c 



< 



o o S 

E >» 

<u _- j= 

'a & 



u. bo 

O U2 



.=r > 



.!2 5 2 

2 o 4> 

to > 

x « ° 

M-"5 



O '" in 

> .3! 



C -3 

'-3 a 

r3 -o 

3 3 

^ 3 

iL> -3 

2 « 

3 "^ 
.2 -a 

O 
rt ^ 

2 ** 
^ c 

3 *- 



<u 



tU ^3 



ni 



° 3 JS 

° .2 *^ 

o w bo 

u o .a 



03 



CJ 



rt w 



§ s i 

- bo-| 
■H .2 o 

-3 „ „, 



ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS 

In the Schools of Arts, Science, Commerce, Literature 
and Journalism 

The requirement for entrance to the Academic Schools of 
Oglethorpe University is fifteen units, from a school of good 
standing. Students offering twelve units may be admitted on 
condition. In either case the candidate must present three 
units in English and two in Mathematics. In the Schools of 
Arts, Science and Literature three units in Latin must also be 
offered. 

A unit represents a year's study in any subject in a second- 
ary school, constituting approximately a quarter of a full year's 
work. 

The authorities of Oglethorpe University are fully ac- 
quainted with the educational situation in the South and in 
making their entrance requirements somewhat above rather 
than below the standard, they have not lost sight of the fre- 
quent insufficiencies of preparation of prospective students 
brought about by inadequate High School facilities. It is the 
purpose of the University to make its degrees represent high 
attainment, but to furnish such facilities for students that 
this attainment will be fairly simple and easy. It is not our 
purpose by the adoption of specially high entrance requirements 
to drive away any students from our institution. Adequate ar- 
rangements will be made for aiding any student who may be 
behind in his preparation in so far as such aid is consistent 
with the best ideals of college work. 

LIST OF ENTBANCE UNITS 

The fifteen units may be selected from the following list : 

Units 

Composition and Rhetoric 1Y2 

English Literature x l / 2 

Algebra to Quadratics I 

Algebra through Binomial Theorem $4 



Oglethorpe University 



29 



Plane Geometry I 

Solid Geometry y 2 

Latin Grammar and Composition i 

Caesar, 4 books I 

Cicero, 6 orations I 

Vergil, 6 books 1 

Greek 1, 2 or 3 

German 1, 2 or 3 

French 1, 2 or 3 

Spanish 

Ancient History 

Mediaeval and Modern History 

English History 

American History 

Civil Government y 2 or 

Physiography y 2 or 

Physiology y 2 

Physics 

Chemistry 

Botany l / 2 or 

Zoology ^ or 

Agriculture 1 or 2 

Manual Training I or 2 

Commercial Arithmetic y 2 

Commercial Geography y 2 



The President of the University will gladly answer any in- 
quiries as to further details of entrance requirements, upon 
request. An application blank will be found at the close of 
the catalog. It is well for the prospective student to apply as 
early as possible. 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION AND REQUIREMENTS FOR 

DEGREES 

Beginning in the Fall of 1916 Oglethorpe University will 
offer courses in four schools leading to the customary Academic 
degrees. The degree of Bachelor of Arts (B. A.) will be con- 
ferred upon those students satisfactorily completing a four 
years' course as outlined below, based largely on the study of 
"the Humanities." The degree of Bachelor of Science (B. S.) 
will be conferred upon those students who satisfactorily com- 
plete a four years' course largely in scientific studies. The 
degree of Bachelor of Literature (B. Litt.) will be given to 
those students who complete a course including special work in 
languages, literature and journalism. The degree of Bachelor 
of Commerce (B. Com.) will be conferred upon those students 
who satisfactorily complete a full four years' course in studies 
relating particularly to business administration and industrial 
life. 

By a careful study of the courses outlined below the student 
will be easily able to make a choice most suitable to his tastes 
and probable future life. 

In general, it may be suggested that those students prepar- 
ing to enter such professions as the Ministry or Law, will 
choose the B. A. Course ; those looking forward to Medicine, 
Dentistry and other Scientific work, the B. S. Course; those 
expecting to enter the literary and journalistic field, the B. 
Litt. Course, and those who intend to spend their lives in the 
business world the B. Com. Course. 

While each of these courses is so shaped as to influence the 
student towards a specific end, colored largely by the type of 
studies they include, yet each course will be found to include 
such subjects of general culture as are necessary to the educa- 
tion of a life as distinguished from a living. 



Oglethorpe University 



31 



SCHOOL OF LIBERAL ARTS 
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts (B. A.) 



The figures in parenthesis 
"hours" designate number of 

Freshman 

Hrs. 

Bible (i) 2 

English (i) 3 

Mathematics (i) 3 

Latin (1) 3 

Physics (1) 3 

Any two of following: 

Greek (1) 3 { , , 

German (1) 2 \ or 

French (1) 2 

Spanish (2) 2 



18 or 19 



designate courses. Those under 
recitations per week. 

Sophomore 

Hrs. 

Bible (2) 2 

English (2) 3 

Mathematics (2) 3 

Chemistry (1) 3 

Latin (2) or 

History 1 or 2 or 

Biology I 

Any two of following: \ 

Greek (2) 3 J 

German (2) 2 \. 

French (2) 2 I _ 

Spanish (2) 2 1 



Junior 

Psychology and 
Moral Philosophy . 
Four Electives 



18 or 19 



Senior 



Hrs. 



Hrs. 



• 3 
.12 

IS 



Theism, Ethics, 
Evidences of 

Christianity 3 

Four Electives 12 

15 



The same languages that were begun in the last group in the 
Freshman year must be continued in the Sophomore. In the 
Junior and Senior Classes five electives out of eight (15 hours 
out of 24) must be from some one of the following groups : 

Group I. Language, English. 

Group II. Mathematics, Science. 

Group III. History, Economics, Philosophy, Pedagogy. 

If German or French has not been offered for entrance, at 
least one year's study in whichever language is lacking will be 
required for B. A. 



32 



Oglethorpe University 



A preparatory Greek Class will be provided for those who 
are not prepared to enter Greek (1), but this class will not be 
counted toward the degree. 

Laboratory work is connected with each class in Science, but 
is not included in the above enumeration of hours. 



tea 



SCHOOL OF SCIENCE 



Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science (B. S.) 



Freshman 

Hrs. 

Bible (i) 2 

English (i) 3 

Mathematics (i) 3 

Physics (i) 3 

Any three of following: \ 

Spanish (i) 2 I 6 

French (i) 2 \ or 

German (1)2 I 7 

Latin (1) 3 ) 



17 or 18 



Sophomore 

Hrs. 

Bible (2) 2 

English (2) 3 

Mathematics (2) 3 

Chemistry (1) 3 

Biology (1) 3 

German (2) 2 

French (2) or 2 

Spanish (2) 2 

18 



Junior 

Psychology and 
Moral Philosophy 
Four Electives .... 



Hrs. 



• 3 
12 

15 



Senior 



Hra. 



Theism, Ethics, 
Evidences of 
Christianity . . . 
Four Electives 



■ 3 
12 

15 



In the Junior and Senior Classes six electives out of eight 
(18 hours out of 24) must be from the following group: 
Science, Mathematics. 

Laboratory work is required in each class in Science, but is 
not included in the above enumeration of hours. 




S H 



Oglethorpe University 



33 




a *o -S ^r* S -Q 2 

S c a? i -S §3 

'35 m bo o> "5 _. c 

W C\ •+■* +_» ^ 

« F § 13 | -S 



CO? S 



E0« 



*-3 « 

a o 



<u 



a-- 



£ o ^ ^ o £ § 

S "^ <u fa v- >> 

0> ■« +3 5P Ih c JS 

■-i c! *^ a ■*-" .3 5j 



ti c 



TZ M *H 



„ o bo rs qS 

rt oj <u 3 c 

5 & -° "3 

O *T3 <u <u 

o c i- > 



u CsL 
rt S3 

W H 

Vh _ 

bo, 






P rt ^ 
bo ., .** 



cl> 



03 



.C <0 w £ 



I- 
. >> 



« bo H 



<L> 3 O 



rt 



(J 



£ 



<U J2 .« 



a ur 

co £ E »2 

o 



<u O o 

li » u 






13 E 



E 

rt - <u 

•£ •=! 

« * -. 

2 v "3 ■£ 

•o x -^ J! 



re * » £ 

"V «♦ 
o < 

^ _< 



0) JJ 



B 4J 



O o <LI 

c — ■ *« 

o 2 +j 



en cu 
>> > 

•° ^5 -a « S 



i- c 



>> bo 



E 'S ^ 

O ctt ^ C « rt g 



ft 



34 



Oglethorpe University 



SCHOOL OF LITEKATTJRE AND JOURNALISM 
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Literature (B. Litt.) 



Freshman 

Hr3. 

Bible (i) 2 

English ( I ) 3 

3 

3 



Mathematics (i) 

Physics (i) 

Any three of following: 

Greek (i) 3 

German (1) 2 

French (1) 2 

Spanish (i) 2 

Latin (1) 3 



6 

to 

8 



17 to 19 



Junior 

Hrs. 
Psychology and 

Moral Philosophy 3 

Four Electives 12 



15 



Sophomore 

Hrs. 

Bible (2) 2 

English (2) 3 

Chemistry (1) 3 

Biology 1 or ) 

History 1 or 2 j * 

Any three of following: 

Greek (2) 3 \ 

German (2) 2 I 6 

French (2) 2 V. to 

Spanish (2) 2 L 8 

Latin (2) 3 J 



Senior 



17 to 19 
Hrs. 



Theism, Ethics, 
Evidences of 

Christianity 3 

Four Electives 12 

15 



The same languages that were begun in the last group in 
the Freshman year must be continued in the Sophomore. In 
the Junior and Senior Classes five electives out of eight (15 
hours out of 24) must be from some one of the following 
groups : 

Group I. Language, English. 

Group III. History, Economics, Philosophy, Pedagogy. 

If German or French has not been offered for entrance, at 
least one year's study in whichever language is lacking will be 
required for the degree. 



Oglethorpe University 



35 



A preparatory Greek Class will be provided for those who 
ere not prepared to enter Greek (1), but this class will not be 
counted toward the degree. 

Laboratory work is connected with each class in Science, 
but is not included in the above enumeration or hours. 

THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE 
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Commerce (B. Com.) 



Freshman 

Hrs. 

Bible (i) 2 

English (i) 3 

Higher Commercial 

Arithmetic (i) 3 

Book-keeping, ) 

Stenography, > 5 

Typewriting (i) ) 

Any two of following: 
Economic 

History (i) 3 x 4 

German (1) 2 I or 

French (1) 2 r 5 

Spanish (1) 2 j 

Required hours: 17 or 18 
Junior 

Hrs. 
Psychology and 

Moral Philosophy 3 

Four Electives 12 

15 



Sophomore 

Hrs. 

Bible (2) 2 

English (2) 3 

Practical Accounting 3 

Chemistry (1) 3 

Political Economy 2 

German (2) 2 

French (2) or (and) 2 

Spanish (2) 2 



17 to 19 



Senior 



Hrs. 



Theism, Ethics, 
Evidences of 
Christianity . . . 
Four Electives 



• 3 
.12 

15 



The electives in the Junior and Senior years in the School of 
Commerce must be chosen from courses offered in the History of 
Commerce, Commercial Law, Commercial Geography, Economics, 
Political Science, Sociology, Printing, Publishing and Advertising", 



36 Oglethorpe University 

Business Statistics, Mining, Manufacturing, Transportation, Finance 
and Accounting, Banking and Insurance, Forestry and Agriculture, 
History, Science and Modern Languages. 

In addition to the courses in the regular departments above indi- 
cated, the business life of the city of Atlanta will be used as a labora- 
tory for the instruction of our students in every phase of the modern 
business world. Prominent business men of the city will be used as 
lecturers in various phases of the commercial life of our country, in 
which they are expert. Actual inspection and work in some of the 
greatest business concerns of Atlanta will be given to those students 
in the higher classes who desire especially to acquaint themselves at 
first hand with the workings of great commercial enterprises. 

The courses in the School of Commerce are designed and 
offered specially for those young men who expect to give their 
lives to business affairs and who desire to devote their entire 
time while in college to the study of those subjects which will 
be of the greatest practical use to them in their business careers. 

Oglethorpe University thus takes a position of leadership in 
recognizing Business as a profession of equal dignity and 
depth with the so-called "learned" professions. 

GRADUATE SCHOOL 

It is the purpose of Oglethorpe University, beginning with 
the first year, to develop a thoroughly excellent Graduate 
School, offering courses in all departments leading to the 
Doctor's degree in Science and Philosophy. In supplying this 
need, which has for a long while been acutely felt in the South, 
the management of the University will be content with only the 
very highest grade of work and facilities. 

Courses leading to the Master's and Doctor's degrees in 
certain departments will be found outlined elsewhere in this 
catalogue under the appropriate department heading. These 
degrees are based on that of Bachelor of Arts of Oglethorpe 
University or of some other approved institution. In general, 
it may be said that the degree of Master of Arts will be given 
for one year of additional study in graduate subjects more or 
less related to each other. The degree of Doctor of Philosophy 



Oglethorpe University 37 

requires three years of graduate work. But neither degree is 
guaranteed at the end of a fixed period of time. A certain 
amount of work must be accomplished, and the quality of it 
must be such as to satisfy the Professors concerned and the 
whole Faculty. It is required that the candidate for Ph. D. 
demonstrate by examination not later than the end of his first 
year his ability to read German and French, and the stu- 
dent must have completed the undergraduate work in the 
subject to which he wishes to give his chief attention. 

In this connection, the prospective student will be interested 
in learning that all professors chosen as the heads of depart- 
ments in Oglethorpe University must have obtained the high- 
est academic degree offered in that department. This fact is 
mentioned in order to indicate the earnest determination of 
the Board of Directors of the University that her faculty shall 
include only men of the highest intellectual attainment as well 
as men of great teaching power and strong personal character. 

The President of the University will be pleased to answer 
any inquiries as to graduate courses to be offered during 1916- 
1917. 

PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS 

The steady drift of the wisest opinion of the educational 
world looks toward the union of academic with professional 
education. The broadening effect of association of profes- 
sional students with other classmen on the university cam- 
pus, a,s well as the valuable opportunity for contact with aca- 
demic work, renders this connection highly desirable. It is the 
purpose of the University to enter the field of professional 
education as quickly as funds are secured to enable us to do so 
adequately. Schools of Engineering, Architecture, Dentistry, 
Law and Medicine will be established as opportunity offers, 
but no work will be undertaken that cannot be executed with 
the same quality of matter and form that is offered in the best 
institutions of our country. 



38 Oglethorpe University 

SPECIAL COURSES 

Students who are looking forward to Medicine, Law or En- 
gineering and who do not desire to study for an Academic de- 
gree are allowed to take such courses as will lead to their pro- 
fessional work. Such students must present at least twelve 
units for entrance; of these four and one-half are required: 
English (3) and Mathematics (1%)- The following courses 
are suggested: 

Pre-Medical: First Year — Physics (1), Chemistry (1), 
Biology (1), English (1), Bible (1), German (1). 
Second Year — Physics (2), Chemistry (2), Biology (2), 
either Greek or French (1), Bible (2). 

Pre-Legal: First Year — Economics, Chemistry (1), English 
(1), Bible (1), History (1) or (2), Latin (1). 
Second Year — Psychology, Bible (2), German (1), 
French (1), Spanish (1). 

Pre-Engineering : First Year — Mathematics (1), Physics 
(1), Chemistry (1), English (1), Bible (1), German 

(1). 

Second Year — Mathematics (2), Physics (2), Chemis- 
try (2), French (1), Spanish (1). 

PRE-PROFESSIONAL WORK 

The attention of the prospective student should, however, 
be clearly called to the fact that each year finds it more neces- 
sary for the professional man to have a thorough foundation 
for his professional studies and the professional schools are 
becoming more strict in their requirements for entrance. Par- 
ticularly is this the case in Medicine, where the best medical 
colleges require a diploma from a standard college for en- 
trance. We would strongly advise our students to study the 
suggestions made on page thirty and have their college diploma 
safely in hand before they enter their professional studies. 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION FOR 1916-17 

The policy of the Board of Directors of the University has 
been and will be to fasten slowly" in the work of organization 
of the institution. They have therefore decided to begin the 
first year's work with one class, the Freshman, although in or- 
der to meet the conditions arising from the unequal amounts 
of secondary preparation, courses in the Sophomore year will 
be offered to those students who are prepared for them. From 
the beginning such equipment as is necessary will be provided. 

The courses outlined herewith, are stated, therefore, fully 
for the Freshman year and in abbreviated form for the years 
to follow except in those departments for which full professors 
have been chosen and in which the Institution is ready to offer 
graduate as well as under-graduate courses. 

The courses offered for the year 1916-17 are as follows: 

BIBLICAL AND RELIGIOUS LITERATURE 

The course in English Bible extends over two years: it is 
required for B. A., B. S., B. Lit. and B. Com. degrees, and 
must be pursued by every under-graduate student. 

The first year will be devoted to the Old Testament, the sec- 
ond to the New Testament, together with the intervening 
period. The study will include the mastery of the history con- 
tained in the Bible, an analysis of each book, and such other 
matters as are required for the proper understanding of the 
work. It will be treated not from a sectarian point of view, 
nor as mere history or literature. The aim will be to impart 
such a knowledge of the subject as every intelligent man should 
possess, enabling him to read his Bible with pleasure and profit. 

The effort will be made to give the students the proper de- 
fense of seeming difficulties in the Bible, both for their own 
benefit, and that they may be able to meet the objections of un- 
believers. 



40 Oglethorpe University 

Text-Books. — The English Bible (with references) will be 
the chief text-book. Such other books as are needed will be 
indicated from time to time. 

This course will be followed in the Junior and Senior years 
by Psychology, Moral Philosophy, Theism, Ethics, and Evi- 
dences of Christianity. 

ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

. The traditions of Oglethorpe University, who numbers 
among her alumni, Sidney Lanier, one of the "Nine immortal 
Muses of America/' render it a necessary as well as a delight- 
ful task for the Institution to give full emphasis to this de- 
partment. 

The Freshman year will be concerned with a careful study 
of the best forms of English Literature, prose and poetry, with 
frequent exercises in the art of composition. 

The first half of the year will be devoted to the study of the 
best prose forms and the latter half to typical and representa- 
tive verse. In this connection the life and works of Sidney 
Lanier will be especially studied as an example of an illustrious 
national writer, born and educated in the South. 

In the Sophomore year courses will be offered covering a 
critical study of the earlier epochs of English Literature. 

The Junior year will continue in historical sequence and the 
Senior year will be concerned largely with American writers 
of prose and poetry. 

The courses will include frequent special lectures by visiting 
literati as well as by the Professor in charge. 

GREEK 

Three years of Greek will be offered in the under-graduate 
classes, together with a Preparatory Class for those who are 
unprepared for Greek (1). 




W M 



Oglethorpe University 41 

Preparatory Greek. — This class is designed not merely for 
those who have no knowledge of the language, but also 
for those whose preparation is inadequate. The most im- 
portant subjects, both in inflection and syntax, are pre- 
sented early in the course, and then, by a system of weekly 
reviews, are kept constantly fresh. 

Text-Books. — Benner and Smyth's Beginner's Greek 
Book, Xenophon's Anabasis (Goodwin and White). 

1. — The preparation for entrance into this class is not 
so much a matter of time as of thoroughness. The stu- 
dent is expected to know the ordinary Attic inflections and 
syntax, to have read about one book of the Anabasis, and 
to have had considerable practice in translating English 
into Greek. The use of accents is required. 

A part of the work of this class consists of the minute 
study of the verbs, their principal parts, synopsis of tenses, 
and the inflection of certain portions. 

Written translations of English into Greek are required 
once a week. On the other days a short oral exercise of 
this kind forms a part of the lesson ; so that in each reci- 
tation some practice is had in translating English into 
Greek. 

Text-Books. — Xenophon's Anabasis (Goodwin and 
White), Memorabilia, Adams' Lysias, Goodwin's 
Greek Grammar, Gleason's Greek Prose Composi- 
tion, Myers' Eastern Nations and Greece, Liddell 
and Scott's Greek Lexicon (unabridged). 

2. — The authors read in this class are Demosthenes, 
Herodotus and Homer. The literature of the subject will 
also be studied, and some instruction will be given in 
Phonetics. 

3. — The time of this class will be divided between 
prose and poetry. After the study of Plato and Thucy- 



42 Oglethorpe University 

dides, the reading of Sophocles or one of the other dra- 
matists will be taken up. The life of the ancient Greeks 
will also be considered. 

Graduate Courses. — A brief statement of the work proposed 
may be given here. Fuller details will be announced later. 
Those who are thinking of taking the graduate courses are 
advised to write to the President or to the Professor, that 
their preliminary studies may be so guided as to fit them 
for the work. The requirements for entrance into these 
courses are given elsewhere in this catalogue, under the 
head of Graduate School. 

The work of this department may be considered under three 
heads, each running through three years: 

I. Literary. — The aim will be to read a large amount of 
Greek. The first year will be devoted to Homer, the sec- 
ond to the Age of Pericles, the third to the later literature. 

II. Scientific. — Certain philological subjects will be stu- 
died, such as the History of Classical Philology, Textual 
Criticism, Inscriptions, Palaeography, Archaeology. 

III. Practical. — The student will be required to attend one 
of the under-graduate classes, and from time to time will 
conduct the recitation in the presence of the Professor, in 
order that he may gain some experience in teaching. 

COURSE IN NEW TESTAMENT GREEK 

As the International Sunday School Lessons for 1916 and 
a part of 1917 are to be in the New Testament, a class will be 
formed for the study of these lessons in Greek. No very 
learned exegesis will be attempted; the aim will be simply to 
read the Greek and explain the forms and syntax. This course 
is intended not merely for those who can read Greek, but also 
for those who have never studied the language. There will be 



Oglethorpe University 43 

one meeting a week, at a time to be determined later. Some 
convenient place in Atlanta will probably be chosen for the 
meetings. The only book needed will be a copy of the New 
Testament in Greek ; the best is Westcott and Hort's New Tes- 
tament in Greek, Students' Edition, with vocabulary ($1.90). 
There will be no charge of any kind for this course. 

LATIN" 

1. — For entrance into this class the student is expected 
to have read the usual amounts of Caesar, Cicero and Ver- 
gil, as set forth under the head of Entrance Units. He 
must also be able to translate English into Latin with 
some facility. Livy, Cicero de Amicitia and Sallust's 
Jugurthine War will be studied in this year. A brief his- 
tory of Rome will atao be included. Prose composition, 
both oral and written, will be carried on throughout the 
year. 

Text-Books.— Livy XXI, XXII (Greenough and Peck) 
Cicero de Amicitia, Sallust's Jugurthine War. 
Allen and Greenough's Latin Grammar, History of 
Rome, Harpers' Latin Dictionary. 
2. — The studies of this class will be in Cicero's Let- 
ters, Horace and Plautus. A course in Latin Literature 
will also be given. 

3. — This class will begin with Terence, and then take 
up Tacitus and Juvenal. Ancient Roman life will be con- 
sidered in this part of the course. 

Teachers' Course. — A course of instruction will be given 
for teachers in and near Atlanta. The aim will be to suggest 
methods for beginners and for classes in Caesar, Cicero and 
Vergil. Certain departments of the grammar will be dis- 
cussed, e. g., the Subjunctive Mood; scanning will be illus- 
trated, and attention given to topics which have caused diffi- 
culty to teachers. Suggestions will be made as to the best 



44 Oglethorpe University 

means of helping pupils to acquire a good vocabulary in Latin. 
The mode of procedure and the subjects treated will depend 
somewhat on the personnel of the class. 

The work will be undertaken if as many as ten persons offer 
themselves. A nominal charge of one dollar for the course will 
be made for each member of the class. This class will prob- 
ably meet on Saturday. 

Graduate Course for Special Students. — Persons who 
are teaching or otherwise occupied during the week and who 
would like to do some graduate work in Latin or Greek by 
coming on Saturdays, should communicate with the Professor. 

FRENCH 

For the present a two years' course in French will be offered. 

1. — This is a class for beginners, but the idea is to ad- 
vance as rapidly as possible to a reading knowledge of the 
language. Careful attention will be given from the first 
to pronunciation. 

Text-Books. — Fraser and Squair's French Grammar; a 
French Keader, to be followed by some simple text. 

2. — The aim of this class will be to read more rapidly 
both prose and poetry. French History and Literature 
will also be studied. 

PHILOSOPHY, PEDAGOGY, ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY 

As these are Junior and Senior studies, they will not be of- 
fered the first year. Provision will be made for them at the 
proper time. 

MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY 

1. Plane and Spherical Trigonometry. Conant. 

First Half of Freshman Year. 

2. Higher Algebra. Fisher and Schwatt. Infinite series, 
binomial theorem, logarithms, permutations, combinations 
and theory of equations. 

Last Half of Freshman Year. 



I0^Q 




'he Ten Distinguished Southern Poets, Whose Commemorative Odes 

Were Read at the Cornerstone-Laying of the 

First Building of Oglethorpe. 



Oglethorpe University 45 

3. Analytical Geometry. Tanner and Allen's Briefer 
Course. 

First Half of Sophomore Year. 

4. Differential and Integral Calculus. Snyder and Hutch- 
inson's Elementary. 

Last Half of Sophomore Year. 

The work in the Junior and Senior years is along special 
lines and leads to more critical and intense study of higher 
mathematical subjects. 

5. Descriptive Astronomy. Young's Text. Also problems 
on Mathematical Astronomy. Calculation of orbits, eclipses, 
etc. 

First Half of Junior Year. 

6. Theory of Equations. Burnside and Panton. 

Last Half of Junior Year. 

V. History of Mathematics. Cajori and other authors, in- 
cluding a History of Astronomy. 

First Half of Senior Year. 

8. Projective Geometry. Harmonic Forms ; projective and 
perspective forms of one dimension ; the theory of involution ; 
the generation of conies by means of projective ranges and pen- 
cils of rays ; the theorem of Branchon, Pascal, and Desargnes ; 
theory of poles and polars ; fundamental properties of conies ; 
system of conies. 

Last Half of Senior Year. 

The courses for higher degrees will be announced at some 
later time. 

They will deal with special modern aspects of the field of 
Mathematics. Work leading to degree of A. M. is offered be- 
ginning in 1916. 



46 Oglethorpe University 

The Stacy-Capers Telescope. — By the generosity of Eev. 
T. Stacy Capers the University has received the gift of the 
excellent refraction telescope, formerly the property of Dr. 
James Stacy, his uncle, for so many years pastor of the Pres- 
byterian Church at Newnan and Stated Clerk of the Synod of 
Georgia. Dr. Stacy, in whose memory Mr. Capers gave the 
instrument, was an alumnus of the old Oglethorpe. 

HISTORY 

1 and 2. Mediaeval and Modern History of Europe. A 
survey of Continental Europe and Great Britain from the 
time of Charlemagne, 800 A. D., to the latter part of the nine- 
teenth century, emphasis being laid on the leading institu- 
tions, epochal events, and dominant personalities of the sev- 
eral periods. Instruction will be imparted by means of lec- 
tures, text-books, maps and papers, text used being that of 
S. B. Harding. 

Freshman Class, Fall and Spring Semesters. 

3. Eenaissance and Reformation. 1300-1555. Lectures, 
text-books (Seebohm's and Fisher's) ; collateral reading and 
preparation of papers. The conciliar movement for reform; 
the Eenaissance in Italy and Germany; the Protestant Revo- 
lution in Germany, Switzerland and France; the Council of 
Trent and the counter-reformation; the religious peace of 
Augsburg. 

Half Year Course for Sophomores in Fall Semester. 

4. Ancient Empires. Babylon, Assyria, Persia, Judea, 
Egypt and Greece. A study of leading texts in each division. 

Sophomores, Spring Semester. 

5 and 6. American History. The Colonial Period and the 
institutional and economic aspects of the Thirteen Colonies 
will be the work in the Fall Semester; American Parties and 
Party Leaders will be the work for the Spring Semester. This 
course is open to Juniors and Seniors with a sufficient degree 
of maturity to become introduced to Seminary Methods of 
History Study. 



Oglethorpe University 47 

GERMAN" LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

The purpose for the work in this department is to give a 
reasonably fluent ability in the speaking of German, this to be 
followed by more critical study of Grammar. Accordingly 
the first work will be largely conversational and translation 
will be avoided. By means of easy stories "Sprachgefuehl" 
will gradually be developed. It is expected that a student will 
be able to speak the language after two years of study. 

1 and 2. Elementary German. The elements of German 
Grammar with reading and composition. During the Spring 
Semester one evening in the week will be devoted to the sing- 
ing of German songs, "Gesangabend." Walter Krause's Be- 
ginner's German. Storm's Immensee, Seidel's Leberecht Huen- 
chen, Zillern's Hoeher als die Kirche and other similar short 
itories. 

Freshman Class, Fall and Spring Semesters. 

3 and 4. Modern Authors. The texts chosen are mainly 
from the narrative prose of the nineteenth century by such 
authors as: Keller, Ebner-Eschenbach, Wildenbruch, Suder- 
man, C. F. Meyer, Heyse, Storm, Baumbach, Ernst, Saar, 
Riehl, Ludwig, Eichendorf, Chamisso. 

Sophomore Class, Fall and Spring Semesters. 

5 and 6. Classical authors, Schiller's Wilhelm Tell, Maria 
Stuart, Die Jungfrau von Orleans; Goethe's Hermann und 
Dorothea, Egmont; Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm, Emilie 
Galotti. 

Juniors or' Seniors. 

7. History of German Literature. This course will be 
based on Kluge's Literaturgeshichte. Hopf und Paulsiek's 
Lesebuch and other collections. 

Fall Semester. 

8. German Usage. A study of more difficult points in 
German Grammar. At least two years previous study required. 



48 Oglethorpe University 

Matthias' Kleiner Wegweiser durch die Schwankungen und 
Schwierigkeiten des Deutschen Sprachgebrauch. 

Spring Semester, twice a week. 

9. Suderman and Hauptman. Modern Drama. 

Spring Semester, twice a week. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

Courses leading to the degree of A. M. and Ph. D. will be 

based so far as text study is concerned, on the following : 

Part I 

Section I. — Through the Old High G-erman and Latin 
Period. 

A. Aelteste Zeit. 

Scherer : Chapter I. 

Grimm: Geschichte der deutschen Sprache, chapters 

1-12. 
Scherer : Vortraege und Auf saetze. Die Entstehung der 

Mythologie. 
Dahn: Deutsche Mythologie. 
Simrock : Die Edda. 

B. Gothic and Old High German Period. 

Scherer: Chapters II and III. 

Braune: Gotische Grammatik. 

Balg: First German Bible. 

Witz : Ueber das Leben und die Lehre des Ulfilas. 

Simrock: Uebersetzung des Heliands. 

Braune: Althochdeutsche Grammatik. 

Erdman: Otfried's Krist. 

C. Latin Period. 

Boetticher: Hildebrandslied und Waltharilied. 
Piltz: Uebersetzung von Eosvitas' Komoedien. 

Collateral Reading — Mommsen, Monumenta Ger- 
maniae Hostoriae. Grimm, Die deutsche Heldensage. 
Muellenhof und Scherer, Denkmaeler deutscher Poesie 



^§ 



w 






Qffi 



\-H R 


y, 


i-ln o 




> H 


M 
W 
v. 


X ffi 


- 






r/i^ 








S M 


i— i 



> <n 



o 



z 2; 



H 




Oglethorpe University 49 

und Prosa. Ten Brink Die Angelsachsen und Ihre Poe- 
sie. Vilmar, National Literatur. Freytag, Bilder aus 
der deutschen Vergangenheit. Scherer, Vortraege und 
Aufsaetze. Ebert, Algemeine Geschichte der Literatur 
des Mittelalters. Franke, Social Forces in German Lit- 
erature. Scheffel, Ekkenhardt. 

Section II. — The Middle High German Period. 

A. The National Epic. 

Scherer: Chapters IV and V. 

Otis : Introduction to the Middle High German. 

Simrock: Das Nibelungenlied. 

Ploennies: Die Gudrun mit Urtext. 

B. Court Epics. 

Hartman von der Aue: Der arme Heinrich. Wacker- 

nagel-Toischer. 
Wolfram von Eschenbach: Parzival. 
Gottfried von Strassburg: Tristan und Isolde. 

C. Lyrics. 

Walter von der Vogelweide: Lieder, Pfeifer-Bartsch. 

Uhland : Alte Hoch und Mitteldeutsche Lieder. 

Simrock: Lieder der Minnesaenger. 

Collateral Reading — Alvin Schultze, Das hofsche 
Leben zur Zeit der Minnesaenger. Weinholt, Die deut- 
schen Frauen im Mittelalter. Vilmar, Nationalliteratur. 
Franke, Social Forces in German Literature. Grimm, 
Deutsche Heldensage. Paul, Mittelhochdeutsche Gram- 
matik. Grimm, Geschichte der deutschen Sprache. 
Behagel, Die deutsche Sprache. Boetticher, Das Hohe 
Lied vom Rittertum, Uhland, Schriften zur Geschichte 
der Dichtung und Sage., der Minnesang. 

Part II 

New High German Period. 

Section I. — From Luther to Klopstock. 



OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY 



50 Oglethorpe University 

A. Scherer : Chapters VIII, IX and X. 

L. Geiger: Kenaissance und Humanismus in Italien 

und Deutschland. 
Goedike : Dichtungen von M. Luther. 
Hans Sachs: Ausgewaehlt und erlaeutert von Kinzel. 
Murner : Von dem grossen Lutherischen Narr. 
Fischant : Das glueckliche Schiff und das JesuitenHuett- 

lein. 

B. Tittman: Ausgewaehlte Dichtungen von Martin Opitz. 
Goedike: Geschichte von Paul Gehrhardt. 

Prohl : Friedrich der Grosse und seine Zeit. 

Collateral Reading — Koestlein, Biography of Luther. 
Freytag, Bilder aus der deutschen Vergangenheit. 
Pietsch, M. Luther und die hochdeutsche Schrift sprache. 
Kinzel, das deutsche Volkslied. des 16 Jhd. Grimm, 
Kurzgefasste Geschichte der Bibeluebersetzung. Kluge, 
von Luther bis Lessing. C. Schmidt, Monograph von 
Melanchton. Prahl, Philip von Zesen. Renhorn, Der 
deutsche Roman. Herder, Humanitaetsbriefe, ueber 
Friedrich den Grossen. Zender, Pestalozzi. Hettner, 
Deutsche Literatur im 18 Jhdt. Gellert, Briefe an Frl. 
Erdmuth. Goedike, Grundriss zur Geschichte der deut- 
schen Literatur. 

Section II — Second Flourishing Period. 

A. Scherer : Int. to Chapters X, XI. 
Klopstock : Der Messias, Oden. 
Wieland: Oberon, Musarion. 

Lessing: Emilie Galotti, Nathan der Weise, Die Erzie- 
hung des Menschengeschlechts, Laokoon, Literatur- 
briefe, Hamburgische Dramaturgic 

B. Scherer: Chapter XII. 

Herder: Blaetter der Vorzeit, Stimmen der Voelker, 
Vom Geiste der hebraeischen Poesie, Humanitaets- 
briefe. 



Oglethorpe University 51 

Goethe: Balladen und Lyriken, Goetz von Berlichingen, 
Werthers Iphigenie auf Tauris, Torquato Tasso, Wil- 
helm Meister, Aus meinem Leben, Faust I and II. 

C. Scherer: Chapter XII. 

Schiller: Die Raeuber, Don Carlos, Geschichte des 30- 
jaehrigen Krieges Gedichte, Ueber naive und sentimen- 
talische Dichtung, Wallenstein, Die Braut von Messina. 

Collateral Reading — Hettner, Deutsche Lit. im 18 
Jhdt. E. Schmidt, Das Leben Lessing's. Lewes, Life of 
Goethe. Duentzer, Life of Schiller. Freytag, Technique 
of the Drama. Kuno Franke, Social Forces in Ger. Lit. 
Kluge, Auswahl deutscher Gedichte. E. Schmidt, Lenz 
und Klinger. Klinger, Sturm und Drang. Prutz, Der 
Goettinger Hainbund. Buerger, Balladen. J. H. Voss, 
Luise. 

Section III. — Modern Literature. 

A. Die romantische Schule. 

Scherer: Chapter XIII. 

Haim : Die romantische Schule. 

Tiek: Franz Sternbalds Wanderungen, Phantasmus, 

Pring Zerbino, Oder die Eeise nach dem guten 

Geschmack. 
Hoelderlin: Hyperion. 
Heine : Buch der Lieder, Atta Troll. 
Heinrich von Kleist: Das Kaetchen von Heilbronn. 

Printz von Homburg. 
Bretano und Arnim : Des Knaben Wunderhorn. 

B. Representatives of different schools. 

Grillpavzer: Das goldene Yliess, Koenig Ottakers* 
Glueck und Ende. 
Lenau: Gedichte. 
Koerner: Leier und Schwert. 
Rueckert : "Gedichte. 
Uhland: Balladen und Romanzen. 

Collateral Reading — Ueberweg, Grundriss der Ge- 
schichte der Philosophic Schlegel's Vorlesungen ueber 



52 Oglethorpe University 

die schoene Lit unde Kunst. Schleiermacher, Monolo- 
gie. Gebrueder Grimm, Die deutschen Sagen. Dithey 
das Leben Schleiermachers. Scherer, Vortraege und 
Aufsaetze. Brandes Die Lit. 19 Jhdt. in ihren Haupt- 
stroemungen. Goedike, Grundriss der Lit. 

SCIENCES 

The purposes of the departments of Chemistry, Physics and 
Biology may be briefly stated as follows : 

1. To offer thorough lecture and laboratory courses of in- 
formational and disciplinary value as part of a general college 
curriculum. No apology is necessary for the belief that he 
only can claim to be truly educated who has learned in some 
measure to observe accurately, to reason logically from his ob- 
servations, and to co-ordinate hand and brain in all that he 
may do. 

2. To offer progressive and sequential courses designed to 
give a high degree of knowledge and technical proficiency to 
the Scientific Student specializing in one or more of these 
sciences. 

3. To offer such courses in these sciences as are commonly 
required for entrance into our best schools of medicine, den- 
tistry, pharmacy, and engineering. 

4. To offer courses designed to meet the needs of Prospec- 
tive Teachers of these sciences in colleges and secondary schools, 
giving them not only a thorough training in the content of the 
subjects, but also in the best methods of imparting it to others. 

5. To offer to properly prepared Graduate Students ad- 
vanced courses and opportunities for research in one or more 
of these sciences, leading to advanced Academic degrees. 

CHEMISTRY 

1. (a). General Chemistry. 

(&). Experimental Chemistry and Qualitative Analy- 
sis. 
Lectures, demonstrations and recitations, together with se- 



Oglethorpe University 53 

lected exercises in the laboratory, designed not only to impart 
a knowledge of the principles of the science, and of the metal- 
lic and non-metallic elements, but to constitute an introduc- 
tion to scientific methods of experimentation, observation and 
reasoning. 

During the first half of the year the lectures precede the 
work of the laboratory, in which the student is expected to 
verify and illustrate many of the principles and facts which 
have been discussed in the lecture room. 

During the latter half of the year, while the lectures are on 
the chemistry of the metals, the laboratory work will be sys- 
tematic qualitative analysis. 

No previous study of chemistry is required for admission to 
this course, but the instruction is so arranged that work of a 
somewhat advanced character is given to those students who 
have spent considerable time upon chemical work in secondary 
schools. 

This course fulfills the chemistry requirements for admis- 
sion into medical colleges. 

Three lectures and recitations, and four hours of laboratory 
work per week through the year. Eequired of Sophomores. 

2. (a). Organic Chemistry. 
(&). Quantitative Analysis, 
(c). Practical Organic Chemistry. 

The lectures, demonstrations, and recitations in organic 
chemistry continue through the year. In the laboratory exer- 
cises, which have been carefully chosen to illustrate the prin- 
ciples of volumetric and gravimetric analysis are given during 
the first half of the year. The remainder of the time is occu- 
pied with the preparation of typical organic compounds and 
their analysis and identification. 

Three lectures and recitations, and four hours of laboratory 
work per week throughout the year. Elective. 



54 Oglethorpe University 

3. (a). Theoretical and Physical Chemistry. 
(6). Physical Chemical Measurements, 
(c). Advanced Quantitative Analysis. 

A study of the laws of chemical combination ; the properties 
of gases, liquids, solids; solutions; thermo-chemistry ; electro- 
chemistry; chemical dynamics and statics. 

The laboratory time will be divided between exercises in 
physical chemical measurements, as for example, vapor den- 
sities, molecular weights, degree of ionization, electrical con- 
ductivities, transport numbers, reaction velocities, etc., and 
exercises in quantitative analysis of a more technical and ad- 
vanced character than those given in 2-b. 

Two hours lecture, six hours laboratory practice per week 
through the year. Elective. 

Graduate Work. — No student will be accepted for grad- 
uate work who cannot satisfy the department as to his prepa- 
ration in inorganic, organic and elementary physical chemis- 
try, and qualitative and quantitative analysis. It is not thought 
advisable to outline at present detailed courses for graduate 
students. Work will be offered as needed in advanced organic, 
inorganic, physical and historical chemistry, and in the lab- 
oratory in special methods of analysis, as food and drug analy- 
sis, water analysis, gas analysis, electro analysis, and metallur- 
gical analysis. 

When the student is deemed prepared, he will be given a 
problem for investigation, usually co-operating with the in- 
structor in his own researches. Prospective graduate students 
should correspond with the department as early as possible, 
giving a full account of their previous preparation and of the 
character of work they wish to pursue. 

Equipment. — The facilities for demonstration in the lec- 
ture room and for work in the laboratory are quite adequate 
for present needs, and will be added to continually. The lab- 
oratory is equipped with all necessary working desks, hoods, 



Oglethorpe University 55 

hot plates, drying ovens, and water stills, and gas, water, elec- 
tric current, blast and vacuum are conveniently at hand. 

The library contains standard books of reference and some 
technical journals, and in addition, the facilities of the Atlanta 
libraries are at the disposal of the pupils. 

PHYSICS 

1. General Physics. — Lectures, demonstrations, recita- 
tions, and laboratory exercises on the mechanics of solids and 
fluids, molecular mechanics, the phenomena and laws of sound, 
heat, light, electricity and magnetism. 

The laboratory work is almost exclusively quantitative, de- 
signed to impart training in the manipulation of instruments 
employed in physical investigation, and to give practice in 
properly recording, interpreting, and reducing experimental 
data. 

This course fulfills the requirements of the pre-medical year. 

Three lectures and recitations, four hours of laboratory work 
per week through the year. Eequired of Freshmen. 

2. Theoretical Physics: Mechanics, Heat, Light — Es- 
sentially the same ground is covered as in this part of Course 1, 
but the subject is presented in a more detailed way both exper- 
imentally and mathematically. 

The laboratory work is of a more rigidly accurate character 
and particular attention is directed to the recognition, elimina- 
tion and estimation of errors. 

Two lectures and recitations, six hours of laboratory work 
per week through the year. Elective. 

3. Theoretical Physics : Electricity and Magnetism. — 
See description of Course 2. 

Two hours of lecture and recitations, six hours of laboratory 
work per week through the year. Elective. 

Graduate Work. — The statements made above in regard to 
graduate work in chemistry apply in the main to physics. Spe- 



56 Oglethorpe University 

cial work of an advanced character will be given to those who 
may be prepared in physics and in mathematics according to 
their need or desires and the facilities of the Institution. 

Equipment. — It will be the aim to continually provide the 
pupil with apparatus of the highest grade and to enlarge the 
equipment as may be necessary. 

BIOLOGY 

1. General Biology. — The purpose of the course is to ac- 
quaint the general student with the principles of biology 
through selected practical studies of living things. A survey 
is made of the morphology and physiology, classification and 
life history of selected types, designed to give the student who 
goes no further with the subject a comprehensive view of the 
animal and vegetable kingdoms, while for the student who 
will continue biological study, it is intended to afford a sub- 
stantial basis for more extensive and intensive special work. 

The laboratory work is of especial significance. Much em- 
phasis is placed on the accuracy with which the student's note 
book depicts what he has seen through his microscope. 

This course fulfills the requirements of the pre-medical year. 

Two lectures and recitations, six hours laboratory work per 
week through the year. Eequired of Sophomores in Science. 

2. Human Anatomy and Physiology. — While necessa- 
rily this course is not as exhaustive as when given in the best 
schools of medicine, it supplies a splendid foundation for the 
latter. The origin and development of the various structures 
of the human body, and their functions, are in all cases pre- 
sented in relation to those of lower forms of animal life. 

The laboratory work of the course is mostly mammalian 
anatomy, based upon a study of the cat, but dissections are 
made of other animals as well. 

Two lectures and recitations, six hours laboratory work per 
week through the year. Elective. 




« a, 

O 1/3 



si 

to 



«8 

o o 

HO 



Oglethorpe University 57 

3. Bacteriology. — A study of bacterial life and develop- 
ment. Non-pathologic bacteria are mostly studied. 

The laboratory work is designed to impart the important 
points of bacteriological technique, as cleansing and steriliza- 
tion of apparatus, preparation of culture media, methods of 
culture and staining. 

Two lectures and recitations, six hours laboratory work per 
week through the year. 

Graduate Work. — No announcement of graduate work will 
be made at present. 

Equipment. — The equipment of the laboratory consists of 
the usual dissecting tables, microscopes, microtomes, ovens and 
sterilizers, etc., and collections of slides and other illustrative 
material. 

THE OGLETHORPE IDEA 

Quality is the word that expresses the Oglethorpe idea — 
quality in location, in climate, in campus, in architecture, in 
student character, in college life, in athletics and sports, in 
faculty, in curriculum, and in religion and morals. Every one 
of these we offer at Oglethorpe. 

Located in the commercial and educational capitol of the 
South, with an unrivaled climate, on the most elegant street 
of that city, on a most beautiful campus of over one hundred 
and thirty acres of woodland and meadow, including an eighty- 
two acre lake which belongs to our students for swimming, 
boating and fishing, the physical advantages offered by Ogle- 
thorpe University are unsurpassed anywhere in the section. 

One by one a splendid body of buildings is being erected on 
its campus. Every one of them will be of granite trimmed with 
limestone and covered with heavy green slate. All of them 
will be as fire-proof as human skill can make them and as 
«ommodious and comfortable as our archietcts* can plan 



♦Messrs. Morgan and Dillon and W. T. Downing of Atlanta. The 
landscape work is in the hands of Mr. Chas. W. Leavitt of New York. 



b'fl H 



58 Oglethorpe University 

them. They will be like the first building already erected, 
which is believed to be the safest, most beautiful and most effi- 
cient college or university building in the Southeast. 

THE OGLETHORPE SITE— ATLANTA 

The attractions of the City of Atlanta as an educational 
center are fast making it one of the great intellectual dynamos 
of the nation. Gifted with a soft, Southern mountain climate, 
convenient of access to the entire nation over its many lines of 
railway, known everywhere as the center of Southern activi- 
ties, she draws to herself as to a magnet the great minds of 
the nation and the world. Hither come lecturers, musicians, 
statesmen, evangelists, editors, teachers and officials of the 
United States. An intellectual atmosphere created by such 
conditions and the frequent opportunity of contact with these 
leaders in all branches of human activity offered frequently to 
our students give Oglethorpe University an advantage of posi- 
tion and opportunity which she will cultivate to the uttermost. 
Facilities for hearing and meeting the great musicians and au- 
thors and public speakers and the leaders in all spheres of in- 
tellectual activity will be offered our students. The tremendous 
influence of such contact upon the young lives committed to us 
will be felt in increased ambition and redoubled determination 
to perform, themselves, their duty to their race and their God. 

THE SILENT FACULTY AT OGLETHORPE 

It is not going too far to say that the aesthetic tastes and 
home habits of many young men are ruined at college by the 
cheap and unattractive furnishings of their rooms and the ugly, 
forbidding architecture of the buildings, whose walls often de- 
face their campus. The architecture of an institution of learn- 
ing should be a constant source of delight and inspiration to 
its students, teaching quietly, but surely the highest ideals of 
life. Indeed all those great qualities of soul we know as hon- 
esty, solidity, dignity, durability, reverence and beauty may be 



Oglethorpe University 59 

expressed in the face of a building as surely as in that of a man 
and are so expressed on the Oglethorpe campus. 

Not less important are the personal surroundings of the 
student's room. Cheap, ugly and ill-equipped apartments 
have exactly the same influence on the soul of a boy that cheap, 
ugly and ill-equipped human companions have. That is why 
the rooms at Oglethorpe are handsomely furnished. The sons 
of the poor are entitled to the information and inspiration 
such surroundings offer and the sons of the rich will deteriorate 
without them. 

In brief the college education that does not teach a love of 
beauty and tidiness and what is popularly called "decency," is 
essentially and dangerously defective. 

This is the special work of the Silent Faculty at Oglethorpe. 

THE EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITIES 
OF OUR FIRST YEAR 

Young men who desire to enjoy the daily personal contact 
and instruction of the heads of departments will note with in- 
terest that our first few years will offer exceptional opportuni- 
ties of that nature. It is well known that in all our large in- 
stitutions only the upper classmen come in any close contact 
with the full professors, who as heads of departments occupy 
their time in other matters than educating Freshmen. 

We believe in giving our Freshmen the best we have and they 
will be taught by men who have taught in or had offered them, 
chairs in the greatest universities of America. 

While this will be a permanent policy at Oglethorpe, yet the 
fact that we shall open in the Fall of 1916 with only one class, 
the Freshman, offers a perfect opportunity for its exemplifica- 
tion, which discerning students and parents will not fail to 
note. 



UNIVERSITY EXPENSES 
BOARD AND BOOM BENT 

The dormitory facilities of Oglethorpe University are the 
safest and most comfortable of any cognate institution in the 
South. All the buildings of the university will be like the first 
one now being finished, which is believed to be absolutely fire- 
proof, being constructed of steel, concrete and granite with par- 
titions of brick and hollow tile. 

The boarding department of the Institution is conducted at 
cost to the student. Thoroughly first-class service will be 
given. The skimmed milk diet which produces skimmed milk 
thinking will be studiously avoided. Price of board is included 
in the room rent. 

The prices named below are based upon two grades of rooms. 
The first of these comprises the entire second floor of the first 
building, which is fifty (50) feet wide and one hundred and 
eighty (180) feet long, and is composed of suites of rooms, 
each suite including a bed room, bath and study. The price 
charged for the suite includes first-class board, steam heat, 
electric lights, water and janitor's service and all rooms are 
furnished adequately and substantially. Every room in the 
dormitory contains ample closet space. The suites are large, 
airy, safe and comfortable and are roomy enough for the use 
of from one to four young men. The prices are as follows : 

2nd floor rooms, two to room and bath, per year, each, $190.00 

2nd floor rooms, one to room and bath, per year 240.00 

2nd floor rooms, one to suite of two rooms and bath, 340.00 

The prices named include all the items above specified and 
cover the school term of nine months. 

The third floor of the building, possessing the same general 
advantages, is divided into individual rooms, with general toilet 



Oglethorpe University 



61 




Ji "9 ±? 



rt nl 



B -a «d .2 

S " S 6 

A ;. fl 

^5 5 o 



.« 09 -M 



rt o 



u 



en T3 



to E -a 
cog 

O w 

Oh 



ri 



rt 



V 

4) 

J3 



4> <u =3 



5 C 



O Ji 



H 



O 45 



a 



rt <u 

„ cx 






5 *. 
rt o «3 



o & 



b E 



« S 

.5 *"" 
a £ 

* J: 
o 

4) 



4> U 
rj ci 
£ °< 

_ 3 
<" S'-S 



"5b S 

O o 



g >> 



B r 1 n 



3 .0 

tj ^ 



fc 



s ~ 

o o 

ft m . 

9 1 rt « 



co 



o H 



rt 

E fc 

o rt 

•S >. S 

c *a 

* 3 £ - 

»-« -m 4> 7; 



4) rs 



4) .S 

4) "O 



"° X 



p 1/1 

O 4) 
p J5 






62 Oglethorpe University 

and bath room on the same floor. The price of these rooms is 
lower than of those on the second floor, rates being as follows : 

3rd floor rooms, 4 to room (only in very large room) 

per year, each $165.00 

3rd floor rooms, 2 to room, per year, each 180.00 

3rd floor rooms, 1 to room, per year 220.00 

These rooms while varying slightly in size are all large, airy 
and comfortable. Each contains a lavatory furnishing hot and 
cold water. 

As stated above, the prices named include board, as well as 
room rent and all rooms are provided with ample closet space, 
electric lights, steam heat, with adequate and substantial oak 
furniture, including chiffonier, study-table, single bed, spring 
and mattress for each student. 

Room linen and bed-clothing will be furnished by the 
student. 

Applications for rooms should be filed at once. 

UNIVERSITY FEES 

The university fees are: 

The tuition fee for the entire year is $100.00 

Other college fees, including matriculation, library, 

gymnasium, medical, etc 25.00 

Total $125.00 

Laboratory and science fees are made as low as is consistent 
with the proper use of laboratory materials. 

TOTAL COST FOB THE YEAB 

It will be observed that the total cost for the entire year, in- 
cluding tuition and all college fees, board and room rent, heat, 
light and janitor service ranges from $290.00 per year upward 
according to the rooming accommodations desired. 



Oglethorpe University 



63 




.O £ C <L> <D 
rt ° °* W 

c ■ 



"C ±2 «M 

rt *0 o 



3 H Si A- " 

° "H 2 | 

o .£ <u is 

^ P 8 " § 

•Q <J3 to" ° 

'3 c •_= « a 

S * 5 "2 E 

"J" £i 5 <" 

C «i O *J 

" 2 o 5 

*: «j tu <u 



44 

° 3 



r-fl g >- u 
c c £ o 

» — ■ -rj 

o o -2 « -3 

"H ** o -S c 
•a .c « rt fa 

■a • s <J $ B 
s >, . * ■« 

-a o rt nj cj 

.2 > ti « o 
bo- 6 bo £ 

.C rt m _C 0< 
"O m O o OJ 

3 J3 ^ «« 

M-l ui aj n t/> 

c 5 m s 
.2 §6 -2 
13 * ~ i to 

oi j; u i t) 
■ 5 +• S O g 
J5 O r- O 

*< -3 rt .53 

« ,^ . o C 

■£W ^ « 

i^ ^ u (J 

o a o " c £ 

w u x ^i h 
i- 3 <« 

o be 12 S c S 
«s c 5 o « o 

.13 & « S3 * T3 

•5 o '5 -S x m 

Hi- u 12 i> o 
O <u ri .e J-; 

<o u <u _ C 

C rh I- C O 



64 Oglethorpe University 



STUDENT HELP 



It is the intention of the authorities of the University to see 
that a way is provided as far as possible for the assistance of 
any student who may be in pecuniary need and yet desirous of 
prosecuting his studies at Oglethorpe. A special Faculty Com- 
mittee will co-operate with students to that end. 

Eealizing its deep indebtedness to the church for its own 
growth and desiring to further her every interest, the authori- 
ties of the University will remit tuition fees of sons of minis- 
ters and candidates for the ministry under the care of Pres- 
bytery. 

For further information address the President, Atlanta, Ga. 



ATHLETICS— SILVER LAKE 

The policy of Oglethorpe University includes the develop- 
ment of the physical life of our students as a matter of large 
importance. Physical and hygienic welfare and instruction 
will be a part of the curriculum of the Institution. A mod- 
ern gymnasium, adequately equipped is included in plans for 
one of the next buildings to be constructed. Temporary 
athletic rooms are in the Administration Building. Adequate 
provision is being made for foot-ball and base-ball grounds, 
tennis courts, etc. 

In addition to these sports common to all well equipped 
colleges in the South, Oglethorpe University is the fortunate 
possessor of a beautiful lake covering eighty acres located con- 
veniently to the university campus, with a part of its shore 
set aside for a university boat house. This will enable the 
Institution to add a crew to its list of athletic sports. The 
lake is admirably suited for boating, rowing, swimming and 
fishing. 

A sanely encouraging attitude is taken by the University 
toward inter-collegiate athletics and Oglethorpe University 
will acquit herself well in that sphere of her educational life. 

Eegular instruction, looking to symmetrical development of 
the entire man will be given in the athletic department of the 
University, under competent medical guidance. 

MORAL AND RELIGIOUS ATMOSPHERE 

The ability of a college or university to develop worthy char- 
acter in its students depends largely upon that indefinable 
quality called "college atmosphere." As a mother, she breathes 
her own soul into her boys. They inherit all that she has been 
through; all of labor and strength and faith and prayer. If 
her judgments have been bought out with money they inherit 
that; if with blood they inherit that. Every storm through 
which she has passed strengthens them for their own conflicts 
in the days that are to come. 



66 Oglethoepe University 

Oglethorpe is a daughter of battle and faith and prayer. 
God alone built her, touching the hearts of multitudes of His 
children at the voice of her call. Alone of all the prominent 
ante-bellum universities she died for her ideals and alone of 
all the universities of America God has raised her from the 
dead. 

By her every battle, her every faith, her every triumph, she 
has learned what things are really worth while and what hand 
really to lean upon. She will tell her children of Him. 

EXAMINATIONS AND REPORTS 

Examinations will be held two or three times a year, and 
reports of the students' standing will be issued every four or 
five weeks. 

FORM OF BEQUEST 

The proper form for use in making a bequest to Oglethorpe 
University is as follows : 

"I hereby give and bequeath to Oglethorpe University, 

a corporation of Fulton County, Georgia, $ 

Signature 

If you desire to leave property, in addition to, or instead of, 
money, describe the property carefully under the advice of your 
lawyer. Time and chance work their will upon us all. Now is 
the hour to attend to this matter. Do now for your university 
what you would have done. 



INDEX 

Page 

Astronomy 44, 45 

Athletics 66 

Bachelor of Arts 31 

Bachelor of Commerce 35 

Bachelor of Literature 34 

Bachelor of Science 32 

Bequest, Form of ' .... 66 

Bible Course 39 

Biology 56, 57 

Board 60 

Calendar 7 

Chemistry 52-55 

Committees of University 13,14 

Degrees '• 30-32, 34-36 

English 40 

Entrance Requirements 28, 29 

Examinations 66 

Expenses 60, 62 

Faculty and Officers 23-25 

Fees 62 

Founders 8-12 

By States 9-12 

Officers 9 

Churches 21,22 

French 44 

Freshman Class 39-57 

German 47-52 

Graduate School 36,37 

Chemistry 52-55 

German 47-52 

Greek 40-42 

Latin 43, 44 

Greek " . 40-42 

Historical Sketch 15-17 

History 46 

Latin 43,44 

Mathematics 44, 45 

Memorial Buildings and Professorships 20 

New Testament Greek 42, 43 



INDEX — Continued. 

Oglethorpe University Page 

Architectural Beauty 18, 19 

Idea 57,58 

Ideals 19 

Moral and Religious Atmospheres 65, 6,6 

Prayer 5 

Purpose and Scope 26 

Resurrection 17, 18 

Silent Faculty 58, 59 

Site 58 

Opening 17 

Philosophy, Pedagogy, etc 44 

Pre-Engineering Course 38 

Pre-Legal Course 38 

Pre-Medical Course 38, 55, 56, 57 

Presbyterian Character 8 

Professional Schools 37 

Reports 66 

Room Rent 60, 62 

Sciences 52-57 

School of Commerce 35, 36 

School of Liberal Arts 31,32 

School of Literature and Journalism 34, 35 

School of Sciences . . 32 

Student Help 64 

Teachers Course in Latin 43, 44 

Telescope 46 

INDEX OE ILLUSTRATIONS 

Atlanta, Down Town 59 

Administration Building 47 

Auditorium 39 

Bird's Eye View Oglethorpe University .... Frontispiece 

Floor Plan: 

Basement 27 

First 33 

Second 61 

Third 63 

Lake, Oglethorpe University 31 

Oglethorpe College in 1835 .15 

Poets 41 

Sidney Lanier Monument 23 



APPLICATION BLANK 



OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY 

ATLANTA, GA. 



Students applying for admission to the University should fill 
out and mail to the President. 



I hereby apply for matriculation in Oglethorpe University. 

I last attended 

School (or College), from which I received an honorable dis- 
missal. I am prepared to enter the 

Class in Oglethorpe University. Please reserve room and 
boarding accommodations for me. I shall reach Atlanta on 

the day of 

Signed : 

Address 



Age. 



Date Due 


































































































. 
















































L. B. CAT. NO. 1137